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Stone Soup af Heather Forest
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Stone Soup (udgave 2005)

af Heather Forest (Forfatter), Susan Gaber (Illustrator)

MedlemmerAnmeldelserPopularitetGennemsnitlig vurderingOmtaler
2351887,400 (3.9)1
Two hungry travelers use a stone as a soup starter and demonstrate the benefits of sharing. Includes a recipe for soup.
Medlem:MundoVerdePCS
Titel:Stone Soup
Forfattere:Heather Forest (Forfatter)
Andre forfattere:Susan Gaber (Illustrator)
Info:August House (2005), 32 pages
Samlinger:Dit bibliotek
Vurdering:
Nøgleord:Hardcover, with song

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Stone Soup [retold by Heather Forest] af Heather Forest

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Viser 1-5 af 18 (næste | vis alle)
Hungry travelers go door to door in a town they come across, asking people if they have any food to spare, but no one will share with them. After a while, the travelers begin yelling that they can make the most delicious soup, if only they had any ingredients. They even claim to have a magic stone to make it even more delicious. One by one, the townspeople begin contributing different ingredients to the soup. The travelers remind them that whatever they have to contribute is perfect, calling out over and over “bring what you’ve got, throw it in the pot.” Once the soup is made, the travelers remind everyone that the secret ingredient is sharing!

The townspeople acted selfishly by not sharing and by only contributing once they realize there’s something in it for them. However, once the soup is made and they all enjoy it together, the townspeople realize the value of sharing. This shares a really important moral with young children, as they need to be exposed to the benefits of sharing early on. It also reminds readers to help others rather than act selfishly. This story is from a legend, but I am not sure where it originates from. I think that young children would really enjoy listening to this story, but it did not particularly stand out to me. ( )
  dperkins9 | Mar 24, 2020 |
I really enjoyed reading this story for many reasons. One reason is because of the way the book was written. The words are clear and to the point. They also rhyme. For example, on the first page it says that the travelers wore “dusty shoes [that] had holes in their soles.” This is a great way to keep the words of the book flowing and to have a rhythm to a traditional story like this one. Another reason why I loved this book is because it is repetitive which can be used for a shared reading activity. The repetition helps to strengthen the reader’s knowledge of words and their ability to read the book smoothly. For example, a phrase that repeats in the book is “Bring what you’ve got! Put it in the pot! We’re making Stone Soup." I also loved this book because it has an extra-textual feature in the back – a recipe for making Stone Soup. The last ingredient in the recipe is “sharing”. Lastly, and perhaps the biggest reason why I love this book is for its main message: sharing. The story starts off with villagers who are not willing to share their food. Slowly, the visitors convince the villagers to each bring something, even if it is small. In the end, they all enjoy eating the huge soup that they all made and shared together. ( )
  Sigalle | Oct 29, 2018 |
Summary of Book: This classic tale is about two weary and hungry travelers who come upon a village and ask residents for something to eat. They are continually turned down by the villagers to share their food with the two strangers. The travelers then decide since no one had any food for them, they thought perhaps the villagers need was much greater than their own and would create their magical stone soup for them instead.

Personal Reaction to the Book: This book is a great example of how important sharing is between people. I think the travelers wanted to show the community of people that even though they were unwilling to part with food, they would still do what they could for them. They taught the villagers that giving is infectious as one after another volunteered to give an ingredient to the pot for the overall good of the community.

Extension Ideas:
1.Could have a day set aside to have lunch as a class together, placing each student in charge of getting one ingredient to show that many people/ingredients working together can produce amazing results.
2.Teachers could also find out about programs that give donated food and supplies to certain students of high needs that live in poverty stricken areas that may not have access to food outside of the school cafeteria. ( )
  sean_s | Jan 29, 2017 |
Two hungry travelers arrive at a village expecting to find a household that will share a bit of food, as has been the custom along their journey. To their surprise, villager after villager refuses to share, each one closing the door with a bang. As they sit to rest beside a well, one of the travelers observes that if the townspeople have no food to share, they must be "in greater need than we are." With that, the travelers demonstrate their special recipe for a magical soup, using a stone as a starter.
  wichitafriendsschool | Aug 8, 2016 |
I like the author's note that summarizes some of the other versions of the tale.

There's an actual recipe, too. But in my opinion this version of the story did not need to be created, as it brings nothing new to the concept except newness. Also, despite the author's claim that it's 'contemporary' it looks more like 1940s to me.

There's nothing bad about it, so I honestly can't rate it lower - but in terms of actually recommending it to you or to library purchasing committees, I give it one star.
( )
  Cheryl_in_CC_NV | Jun 6, 2016 |
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Forfatter navnRolleHvilken slags forfatterVærk?Status
Forest, Heatherprimær forfatteralle udgaverbekræftet
Gaber, SusanIllustratormedforfatteralle udgaverbekræftet
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Two hungry travelers use a stone as a soup starter and demonstrate the benefits of sharing. Includes a recipe for soup.

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