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Mama, Is It Summer Yet?

af Nikki McClure

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220993,876 (3.55)Ingen
As spring slowly turns to summer, a little boy builds a fort and plants a garden in impatient anticipation.
Summer (14)
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Viser 1-5 af 9 (næste | vis alle)
Mama, Is It Summer Yet? is a book about a child's curiosity about summer. It is winter I'm the beginning and he asks his mom when is summer coming. She told him not yet, not until the leaves start to bloom. He kept asking her and every time she gave him something else that happens during spring. Such as animals coming out, seeds starting to grow, the air becoming warmer, and the animals growing. She finally tells him summer is here and how warm the sun is. The illustrations were really neat. The illustrator uses very little color and mostly black and white but certain objects were in color. Like, a scarf or a bucket. This would be a cool book to read toward the end of the year. ( )
  mcsuane | Nov 28, 2017 |
As spring turns to summer, a little boy asks his mother if summer has come. His mother answers with her observations about the world around them.
Characters, setting, and events are realistic.
Media: cut paper and digital coloring
  klum15 | Feb 26, 2017 |
This story shows the seasons turning from winter to spring as a child asks, "Mama is it summer yet?". The woodblock artwork of Nicki McClure makes the story shine as every page reveals another sign of the season. The repetitive nature of the questioning gives the story a real flow. The celebration of summer at the end is gleeful.
This book could be used in classrooms as a study of the seasons in a primary classroom. Students could also take this idea with the repeated questions to write a report on an aspect of nature that changes over time such as a caterpillar turning to a butterfly.
  SteveKorin | Jul 27, 2016 |
a child and his mom discuss all the signs that show that summer is coming.
4 books
  TUCC | Jul 26, 2016 |
This and [b:All in a Day|4888051|All in a Day|Cynthia Rylant|http://photo.goodreads.com/books/1328813071s/4888051.jpg|4953449] both came home with us thanks to Nikki McClure's instantly recognizable artwork -- I have been in love with her style for a long time and was excited to share these books with Peaches.

I'm just going to review them both together because every time we read one of them, we read the other one, too. The prose is simple and pretty: Summer is full of a boy asking if it's summer and his mom answering him, teaching him signs of the seasons. It's charming, although Peaches gets a little confused because there are so many "no" answers and she can't figure out the cue for "yes."

The other book, All in a Day, is an illustrated poem, although I didn't realize that until we were finished because the first part's stretched out over too many pages. It's a reflection on the potential each day has, and I love the last bit:

"The past is sailing off to sea, the future's fast asleep.
A day is all you have to be, it's all you get to keep."

We have a lot of fun looking through the illustrations in both books, finding hidden squirrels and giggling about silly chicken antics. Peaches told me the other night that she "had great reading with these books," and I think part of it is that she picks up on how much I enjoy them, but also they're just right for reading before bed: quiet and lovely without being dull. ( )
  karinnekarinne | Apr 3, 2013 |
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As spring slowly turns to summer, a little boy builds a fort and plants a garden in impatient anticipation.

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