Travel the world without leaving your living room.
Kids will spend hours poring over the oversized pages of this joyfully illustrated book that looks at a bustling town's activities in spring.
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Told in dazzling maps and informative sidebars, critically acclaimed author-illustrator Jennifer Thermes’s Manhattan explores the 400+ year history of Manhattan Island.
From before its earliest settlement to the vibrant metropolis that exists today, the island of Manhattan has always been a place of struggle, growth, and radical transformation.
Marvelous wonders await in this extraordinary garden book. From season to season, children follow the life of a garden as each page reveals new treasures hiding under lift-up flaps. Peek inside the curious tulip bulb and discover the peas inside a peapod. Watch a ladybug help with pesky aphids and search for ripe strawberries under the leaves.
AuthorJean-Luc Fromental and illustrator Joëlle Jolivet’s 365 Penguins is a bright and funny picture book that will inspire little learners to count their numbers.
A family finds a penguin mysteriously delivered to their door every day for a year.
New York Times Notable Children's Book
A thrilling new maze challenge adventure for Pierre the Maze Detective and all detectives aged 8+. Follow Pierre and Carmen to Canal City for hours of puzzle fun in this crazy and colorful activity book!
How many jelly beans are enough? How many are too many? Aiden and Emma can't decide. Is 10 enough? How about 1,000? That's a lot of jelly beans. But eaten over a whole year, it's only two or three a day. This giant picture book offers kids a fun and easy way to understand large numbers.
From the glittering surface of the sea to the darkness of the abyss, Lucie Brunellière’s board book Deep in the Ocean will take readers on a bewitching journey through fascinating waters—where some are warm, colorful, and crowded with sea creatures, and others are mysterious and turbulent.
“The immersive, multilayered art teeming with int
It’s classified! With intricate artwork and refreshingly simple language, Neil Packer’s introduction to the many ways of ordering things will thrill the detail-oriented among us.