[kids-lib] New Books available to ILL
anderson_katie at oslmac.osl.state.or.us
Tue Nov 25 16:25:46 PST 2008
The following new titles are available to interlibrary loan from the Oregon State Library. If you would like to request these or other materials from the Oregon State Library please use your library's established interlibrary loan process or send your full name, complete title information, shipping address, and a phone number to the document delivery department at docrequest at webhost.osl.state.or.us or (fax) 503-588-7119.
Reid, R. (2009). More family storytimes: Twenty-four creative programs for all ages. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.
This title from best-selling author Rob Reid features stories, fingerplays, songs, and movement activities to enhance the time families spend at the library. Brimming with all new material, More Family Storytimes offers practical, creative, and active storytimes programs that will captivate audiences of all ages with program plans at a glance, engaging activities, and relevant themes. More Family Storytimes highlights books and resources that will not only entertain young children but also keep older children and adults interested an involved. (Book Description)
Bomhold, C, & Elder, T.E. (2008). Twice upon a time: A guide to fractured, altered, and retold folk and fairy tales. Westport, CT: Libraries Unlimited.
Create dynamic story or theme units, booktalks, and other activities with this lively, comprehensive guide to more than 300 fractured, altered, and otherwise retold classic folk and fairy tales presented in picture books for K-5 students. Annotations describe each book, explaining how it diverges from the original. Settings and themes are highlighted and extras such as author's notes and glossaries are noted. Organized by original story ("Beauty and the Beast," "Cinderella," and so forth) and then by author, all entries also provide full bibliographic information. Indexes offer access by author, title, illustrator, location, and motif. This thorough and authoritative reference is also useful for collection development and reader's advisory, and researchers and students who are mapping story variations will find it invaluable. Grades K-5. (Book Description)
Anderson, D. (2009). Reading is funny! Motivating kids to read with riddles. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.
Because they're quick and fun to read, riddles can "hook" even reluctant readers and keep them coming back for more. Riddles also improve vocabulary, comprehension, and oral reading; enhance deductive and inductive thinking skills; and promote libraries as places for fun.
Drawing on her work with children in schools and public libraries, Dee Anderson offers easy-to-implement ideas on motivating kids to read with riddles plus a folk tale, scripts for puppet skits, sample PR handouts, reproducible games and patterns, and hundreds of carefully selected riddles, some exclusive to this book. Besides riddles on popular topics like animals, holidays, and sports (arranged alphabetically by subject for easy reference), Reading Is Funny! shares two chapters of riddles about books, libraries, and reading. You'll learn how to
encourage children to read more through interactive bulletin boards, puppetry, bookmaking, games, and activity sheets
incorporate riddles into lesson plans, story times, and book-related celebrations
use riddles to promote your library's services and teach library skills
foster an environment of fun by encouraging children to share riddles with each other
create your own riddles
This one-of-a-kind resource is for school librarians, children's librarians, teachers, parents, and anyone who wants to show children that reading is funny! (Book Description)
Diamant-Cohen, B. (2006). Mother goose on the loose: A handbook and CD-ROM kits with scripts, rhymes, songs, flannel-board patterns, and activities for promoting early childhood development. New York: Neal-Schuman.
In the award-winning Mother Goose on the Loose (MGOL) library program, inspired by Barbara Cass-Beggss work, Diamant-Cohen uses books, songs, instruments, rhymes, and props to promote early literacy, school-readiness, and other skills in children up to age two. This binder-and-CD kit provides overviews of early development and MGOLs benefits, program instructions and scripts in print and audio formats, evaluation tools, songs, rhymes, tips to share with parents, flannel-board patterns, templates, and promotional resources. Clear instructions for the structured program are given, making this an essential resource for MGOL implementation. The well-produced CD, with clear recitations of rhymes and songs by Diamant-Cohen and musician Rahel, will be particularly appreciated by childrens specialists new to programming for young children, whether they use this model or not. While others looking for content to incorporate into their established lapsits will not find this kit as flexible as Jane Marinos Babies in the Library! (Scarecrow, 2003), or as comprehensive as Linda Ernsts lapsit guides (Neal-Schuman), Diamant-Cohens developmentally appropriate ideas for incorporating musical instruments and music concepts, and promoting social and motor skills, can be useful additions to any program for the preschool-and-under set. -- School Library Journal
Be sure to check out our Library and Information Science (LIS) blog (http://osl-lis.blogspot.com/) to discover the most recent additions to our LIS collection and search our catalog (http://oregon.gov/OSL/index.shtml) for our complete holdings.
Youth Services Consultant
Oregon Center for the Book Coordinator
Oregon State Library
katie.anderson at state.or.us
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