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Back of the Bus af Aaron Reynolds
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Back of the Bus (udgave 2013)

af Aaron Reynolds, Floyd Cooper (Illustrator)

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2537380,678 (4.18)2
From the back of the bus, an African American child watches the arrest of Rosa Parks.
Medlem:Bwatso12
Titel:Back of the Bus
Forfattere:Aaron Reynolds
Andre forfattere:Floyd Cooper (Illustrator)
Info:Puffin (2013), Edition: Reprint, Paperback, 32 pages
Samlinger:3rd- 4th Grade Readers, K- 2nd Readers, Informational Books, Historical Fiction, Picture Books
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Nøgleord:Ingen

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Back of the Bus af Aaron Reynolds

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This story is about a young boy and his mother sitting at the back of the bus. This story takes place in Montgomery, Alabama, in 1955. The young boy plays with his marble, while the bus is moving, the marble rolls to the front by Ms. Parks. Ms. Parks looks back at the boy by smiling and winking at him. Then, she put the marble back into the groves, as the bus moving it rolled back to the young boy. However, his mother wants him to put the marble away. When the bus comes to a stop, everyone was wondering why they stopped. Come to find out it was Ms. Parks, she refuses to give up her seat to the white passengers. The bus driver calls the police, and they arrest Rosa Parks for not moving to the back of the bus. The young boy wonder are they in trouble, his mother said no. She believes it will all disappear soon. As the mother held her chin up high, her son follows along by holding his chin up. This story shows so much confidence from Rosa Parks. Rosa believes she should sit anywhere on the bus, not just the back. The part that stood out was the marble. In my opinion, I believe the marble represents freedom because, at the end of the story, he did not want to hide the marble anymore. The young boy was not afraid and his mother. The illustrations in the story have soft and hard paint texture. This story overall is inspiring and amazing. I just love how they all were confident and not afraid. This story is told in first-person, the young boy's perspective. ( )
  EveYoung | Mar 8, 2020 |
From the eyes of a child at the back of the bus, the beginning of the Montgomery Bus Boycott of 1955 had just began. Rolling down Cleveland Avenue on the bus by a window that did not close sat a little boy and his mother...and his marble. That marble was his prized possession. As he played with that marble, the bus suddenly stopped. Why weren't they going anywhere? The bus was overcrowded to say the least, whites in the front and blacks in the back. But still, the bus was not moving. What was the problem? And then, out of the window, he saw Mrs. Rosa being hauled off the bus in handcuffs by the police. She refused to give up her seat. Maybe she didn't know that in Montgomery, Alabama in 1955...white people did not care about how tired a black woman was who only wanted to take a load off her feet. This was only the beginning. ( )
  J.Peterson | Mar 3, 2020 |
Back of the Bus tells the story of Rosa Park's famous protest from the point of view of a black boy on the bus. Reynolds does a great job capturing the emotions of everyone involved on the bus, ranging from anxiety to hope. ( )
  ebrossette | Feb 5, 2020 |
The story of Rosa Parks written from the point of view of a young black boy in Montgomery, Alabama that was present during the significant arrest of Rosa Parks. The boy is riding the bus like he does every day, sitting in the very back. It seems to be a normal day until something starts happening in the front of the bus. This is a nice introduction to the civil rights movement for children. It is written simply with a lot of focus on the powerful illustrations. In this case I believe that the pictures tell us more than the written words. ( )
  slserpas | Jan 22, 2020 |
Most children know who Rosa Parks is and her inspirational story. Back of the Bus is told from the perspective of a young boy who was sitting at the back of the bus with his mother the day Rosa Parks gets arrested for refusing to give up her seat. The boy notices Rosa Parks's expression and describes it at "fierce". He also describes her as having "lightnin' -storm eyes" and having on her "strong chin". At the end of the story the boy's mother holds him telling him everything will be alright and that everything will be forgotten tomorrow but the boy knows that is not true. I love how the boy compares his mother to Rosa Parks, describing their similar qualities. He describes his mother as "having a strong chin" as well. He also uses phrases to describe emotions. The boy has a marble which is used as a metaphor. He is playing with but hides it once he realizes something is wrong. At the end of the story he takes the marble back out and holds it up to the sun and says "it's smilin', I think, 'cuz it ain't gotta hide no more." ( )
  khmcalli | Oct 8, 2019 |
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