Gail Gibbons (Author)
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DescriptionAfter the sun sets, on clear nights points of light begin to appear in the sky. But when we look up at the night sky, what are we seeing? Basic facts about the stars, as well as how we look at and learn about them, are introduced through simple text and bold illustrations. From ancient names for constellations to modern innovations in telescope technology, this book covers a broad range of ideas without overwhelming the reader. It introduces and reinforces important vocabulary for the aspiring astronomer, explaining everything in clear, simple phrases. Nonfiction master Gail Gibbons has taught more preschoolers and early readers about the world than any other children's writer-illustrator according to The Washington Post. This book includes a brief timeline of major advances in astronomy, written in concise, kid-friendly language, and a wealth of fun facts and trivia about the stars.
January 01, 1992
9.5 X 7.8 X 0.2 inches | 0.25 pounds
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About the Author
Gail Gibbons has taught more preschoolers and early readers about the world than any other children's writer-illustrator, according to the Washington Post. Winner of the 2010 Regina Award, she has written and illustrated more than fifty books for Holiday House. She lives in Corinth, Vermont.