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What Do You Do with a Tail Like This? (2003)

de Steve Jenkins, Robin Page

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2,2271145,397 (4.3)5
Animals can do amazing things with their ears, eyes, mouths, noses, feet, and tails. Some of the skills are highlighed in this interactive guessing book. What bird has blue feet and what does he do with them that's special?

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» Veja também 5 menções

Inglês (113)  Francês (1)  Todos os idiomas (114)
Mostrando 1-5 de 114 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
Primary. This book talks about different parts of lots of different animals, and how the animals use those parts in different ways. This gives some very general information about animals which could intrigue students to learn more, especially since in the back there is more detail about the different animals.
  MadisonFissell | Apr 12, 2021 |
Primary; Intermediate; Nonfiction; Informational; This book is a great informational piece that gives a little bit of information about a lot of animals. It is engaging for young kids during a read aloud as it gives the opportunity to guess the animal that goes with the body part shown, and would be a good independent reading book for early intermediate readers. ( )
  MaggieRemy | Apr 12, 2021 |
Age: primary / intermediate
Genre: nonfiction / informational

This is a great book with simple pages and more in depth pages. The pictures are fun and it focuses on different body parts of different animals and their uses. This could be a wonderful interactive read aloud with students reading some of the pages and pointing to the different body parts it is talking about. ( )
  mkumpula | Apr 12, 2021 |
For beginning readers. It is separated by body parts. The book compares and contrasts what each animal uses their body parts for- noses to sniff, ears to hear, eyes to see and hunt. The illustrations bring all the animals to life. A good introductory book to animals. The repetition is good for younger and more beginning readers. ( )
  Bhadley | Apr 12, 2021 |
This would be a great book to use in early elementary school. It is fun and informative (short and sweet) with its' illustrations and what the animals do with their noses, ears, tails, eyes, feet, and mouths. It reminds me a little bit of Brown Bear, Brown Bear in that there are predictive pictures of parts of the animals where kids can guess what animal each body part belongs to. Reading the book may prompt some questions on why the animals do what they do, so I appreciate the information in the back of the book that explains in more details why these animals do what they do.

*This book can be used as a read aloud and discussion as a class then in small groups about the different animals. They can then do a short visual assessment of the different animals and/or a matching quiz to match the animal with the information the book provided. ( )
  DianaNewman1617 | Apr 28, 2020 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 114 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
Jenkins, this time in collaboration with his wife, has created yet another eye-opening book. Children will learn that lizards can completely break off their tail as a defense and that it will grow back. And, they'll find out that crickets' ears are on their knees. Most fish have two eyes, but some have four, the better to see above and below the water at the same time. These are just a few of the fascinating facts of nature dangled out front to draw readers into this beautifully illustrated book. On each spread, five different animals' tails, ears, eyes, or other body parts, done in vibrant cut-paper collage, appear with a simple question ("What do you do with a- like this?"). The next spread shows the five creatures in their entirety and offers a brief explanation. For example, "If you're an elephant, you use your nose to give yourself a bath." The back pages offer more information for older or more curious readers. This is a great book for sharing one-on-one or with a group.
adicionado por ReneHohls | editarSchool Library Journal, Wanda Meyers-Hines (May 7, 2013)
Not only does Jenkins (Life on Earth, 2002, etc.) again display a genius for creating paper-collage wildlife portraits with astonishingly realistic skin, fur, and feathers, but here on alternate spreads he zooms in for equally lifelike close-ups of ears, eyes, noses, mouths, feet, and tails. Five examples of each organ thrusting in from beyond the pages’ edges for each “What do you do” question precede spreads in which the point of view pulls back to show the whole animal, with a short accompanying caption. Visual surprises abound: a field cricket’s ears are actually on its legs; a horned lizard can (and does, here) squirt blood from its eyes as a defense mechanism; in an ingenious use of page design, a five-lined skink’s breakable tail enters and leaves the center gutter at different points. Capped by a systematic appendix furnishing more, and often arresting, details—“A humpback whale can be 50 feet long and weigh a ton per foot”—this array of wide eyes and open mouths will definitely have viewers responding with wide eyes and open mouths of their own. (Picture book/nonfiction. 6-9)
Here's another exceptional cut-paper science book from Jenkins, this time put together with a partner, and like previous books, it's a stunner. An opening page, clearly explaining how to use the book, is followed by a double-page spread picturing the mouths of several different animals, accompanied by the question, "What do you do with a mouth like this?" The next spread shows each animal in full, explaining in a few simple words how the part functions. Tail, ears, nose, and eyes are covered in the same manner. A picture glossary at the back shows each animal again, postage-stamp size, with an informative note elaborating on the creature's special adaptation. The notes also neatly answer questions that might arise during a reading (Why do horned lizards squirt blood out their eyes?) and add to the interactive aspect of the book. A variety of animals is represented--some (elephant, hippo, chimp) will be comfortably familiar; others (four-eyed fish, blue-footed booby) are of interest because of their strangeness. Jenkins' handsome paper-cut collages are both lovely and anatomically informative, and their white background helps emphasize the particular feature, be it the bush baby's lustrous, liquid-brown eyes or the skunk's fuzzy tail. This is a striking, thoughtfully created book with intriguing facts made more memorable through dynamic art.
adicionado por ReneHohls | editarBooklist, ALA Starred Review, Tim Arnold

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Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Jenkins, Steveautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Page, Robinautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
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Animals use their noses, ears, tails, eyes, mouths, and feet in very different ways.
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What do you do with a nose like this?
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Animals can do amazing things with their ears, eyes, mouths, noses, feet, and tails. Some of the skills are highlighed in this interactive guessing book. What bird has blue feet and what does he do with them that's special?

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Melvil Decimal System (DDC)

573.87 — Natural sciences and mathematics Life Sciences, Biology Physiological systems in animals Senses

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