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Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear?

Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear?

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Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear?

evaluări:
4.5/5 (72 evaluări)
Lungime:
30 pages
4 minutes
Lansat:
Jun 25, 2013
ISBN:
9781466800397
Format:
Carte

Descriere

What will you hear when you read this book to a preschool child?

Lots of noise!

Children will chant the rhythmic words. They'll make the sounds the animals make. And they'll pretend to be the zoo animals featured in the book-- look at the last page!

Bill Martin Jr. and Eric Carle are two of the most respected names in children's education and children's illustrations. This collaboration, their first since the classic Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See? (published more than thirty years ago and still a best-seller) shows two masters at their best.

A Redbook Children's Picture Book Award winner

The rollicking companion to Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See?

Lansat:
Jun 25, 2013
ISBN:
9781466800397
Format:
Carte

Despre autor

Bill Martin, Jr. didn't learn to read until he reached college, yet he earned a doctorate in education from Northwestern University. He has long been committed to the development of children's reading skills. He is one of the world's foremost authors in literary education, as well as a million-selling author of books including Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See?, Chicka Chicka, Boom Boom, and Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear?. His latest release, Adam, Adam, What Do You See? , is available from Tommy Nelson.


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Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear? - Bill Martin, Jr.

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Ce părere au oamenii despre Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear?

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  • (3/5)
    My son loves these books, and we usually read all four of them each night! My only problem with the squeals are that they sacrifice the meter to include very specific animals. For example, does my one year old need to read Macaroni penguin rather than just penguin? Or boa constrictor rather than snake? And even using hippopotamus rather than hippo seems to indicate the importance of the term over the meter, and for a children's book, I think the meter should take precedence.
  • (4/5)
    Good companion to Brown Bear, Brown Bear. Kids will love the simplicity of the language and can play on their knowledge of sounds animals make.
  • (4/5)
    A wonderful book for young children or ELL students. It introduces many animals and their sounds. The repetition helps students understand the "What do you hear?" phrase. The end of the book contains a list of all the animals introduced. Kids love trying to remember all of them and the part where children are acting like animals. I'd use this for very young children and maybe even get them to act out a couple animals if they'd like.
  • (4/5)
    This is a good book to read to younger children. The pictures help them figure out what is going on in the text. It's a very simple book that just goes through all the sounds different animals make. It's a great book to help teach children the different sounds that animals make. They can even make the sounds after you read a page of the book.
  • (4/5)
    Summary: takes place at the zoo, where elephants, hippos, lions and such are asked what they hear--each answer leads to the animal on the next page.Personal reflection: I love this book very creativeClassroom use: yes great book for pre- schoolers
  • (4/5)
    Polar Bear, Polar Bear What Do You Hear is a well written and illustrated picture book about various animals and the sounds they make. The book is sort of a sequel to the Brown Bear Brown Bear book by the same team (Bill Martin Jr. and Eric Carle). It takes the reader through various animals and the sounds they produce, with a rhyming and repittive style. It is a great book for very young children, perhaps ages 1 - 4. The illustrations are done beautifully much in the same style as Brown Bear, Brown Bear, with large shapes connecting and colors to make the animals stand out. I highly recommend this book for preK classes, and all children ages 1 - 4.
  • (5/5)
    This is a great rhyming book for children to read. The book is easy for the children to read as well. Children can act out the book while the teacher reads.
  • (4/5)
    Fun book to read and look at. This book would be great to read to kingerdarteners because there are animals on every page and you could talk about the animals and the pictures are great beause there are alot of different colors. After we got done reading the students could paint or draw there own book of animals. EAsy activities are possible!
  • (4/5)
    After reading Brown Bear so many times at school, my 5-year-old nearly jumped out of my lap when he saw this come out of the library bag. He was immediately engaged and couldn't wait for every turn of the page!
  • (3/5)
    This book goes through what many different animals hear. Each time the animals hear a different sound from a different animal. The large, brightly colored illustrations will definitely keep the students attention. The book also teaches different animals and the noises they make.
  • (5/5)
    Beautiful illustrations about pandas and what they see, informational
  • (5/5)
    Absolutely loved this as a kid and love taking it babysitting with me.
  • (5/5)
    Children will chant the rhythmic words. They'll make the sounds the animals make. And they'll pretend to be the zoo animals featured in the book.
  • (1/5)
    Easy reader for kindergarten. It is very repetative, and shows different animals throughout the book.
  • (3/5)
    This book follows a whole host of zoo animals and asks them what they hear as they hear one another. Finally we get to a zookeeper, who hears a whole pack of children pretending to be various animals. They're dressed in the animal costumes, and I almost wonder if there were never really any zoo animals, only children. This would easily translate into a preschool play.
  • (5/5)
    Perfect for pre-school or kindergarten aged children! This book helps identify a variety of animals by their looks and sounds they make. The semi-abstract illustrations keep the book fun and imaginative while also giving a real life quality feel. High recommend!
  • (4/5)
    This book has good pictures that help decribe what the text says. It is repetitive because every other page starts out as a type of animal followed by "What do you hear?" There is a variety of animals that are mentioned throughout this book, such as hippopotamus, zebra, flamingo, elephant, boa constrictor, etc. The noise that each animal hears is the animal that is on the next page and hears something else, so it is a fun way for children to learn to recognize what each animal looks like and the sound that they make.
  • (5/5)
    This book invites the students into a world of new sounds and animals. Each repetitive page honors another new animal, and the sound that animal is known best for. The story ends with the zoo keeper hearing all the noises throughout the book.I LOVE THIS BOOK, and I always have! It is so colorful, and really gives the students an opportunity to get involved in "story time."I would have my younger students try and replicate the beautiful pictures of their favorite animal within the book. My older students could use this simple story to introduce them to beginning research papers. They could each choose an animal, and then find research about that animal to share with the class.
  • (5/5)
    An instant hit, thank you, Grandma :) Both girls are delighted with the noises of the animals and have been picking up the respective verbs immediately. We are also practicing whistling, like the zookeeper. Of this one, just like with "Brown bear, brown bear, what do you see", our youngest cannot get enough at her present age of 18 months.
  • (4/5)
    This domino effect of the animals in the story wondering what they hear is accompanied by Eric Carle's famous illustrations. This starts with a polar bear and ending with a zookeeper hearing acting out all of the sounds that the animals make.
  • (4/5)
    This poetic book tells the sounds that different animals make. It is in rhyme and rhythm. We get to hear all the different noises that the Polar Bear hears.
  • (5/5)
    Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear is also illustrated by Eric Carle. The repetition of rhyming and words in this book also make this a teaching aid for first time readers. The paper collage looking pictures provide great illustrations.
  • (4/5)
    I really like the flow of this book. I think the repetition of each animal in the sentences emphasize the importance of the sound they are making and also what they are hearing. Although it is only two words that are rhyming, "hear" and "ear", throughout the book they still make a point to teach children how to rhyme and read with rhythm. I noticed that when I was reading it I was reading it with a beat in my voice that I did not even intend to do. It comes naturally if a reader is advanced enough. This could be a book that could appeal to younger children because there is not a lot of text on each page and the words are simple to sound out. They may get confused on some words such as "Hippopotamus" but a picture of a hippopotamus is right above the word which could benefit them with comparing the word and the picture. This book also gives a chance for the author to introduce new species of animals to the reader. For example, the author mentions a boa constrictor which is a type of snake. Many children may have not known about different species and how an animal that looks like a snake is actually called something else. This also goes along with the peacock in the story. The sounds that the animals are making are also not the "ordinary" sounds that would be heard on a farm. There is a walrus that is "bellowing in my ear". Bellowing could be a complicated word for a child and it is great to teach new sound words like that to a child to expand their vocabulary.
  • (5/5)
    This book is a rhyming book that shows different animals and their sounds, ending with a sweet twist that makes you smile. I would recommend this book to a young child because the way it is written flows off the tongue and makes it interesting, all the while teaching the sounds of animals.
  • (4/5)
    This is a repetition and rhyming book that shows different animals and the sounds they make. This is a great book for younger years. best for toddler-second. Very cute and colorful picture book.
  • (4/5)
    Growing up i always remembered enjoying Bill Martin Jr and Eric Carle. The story tells about all the different sounds that the animals hear within the zoo. He shows you their outlook kinda on everything. I really enjoyed the story and think it's a great book to help children learn the different sounds animals make.
  • (5/5)
    One of my favorite books to read to children! I love that it is full of repetition and can be read in a sing-song way. The book introduces animals and animal sounds. It is a book that engages the reader to mock the sounds while reading. This book could be used when teaching about different animals in the zoo.
  • (4/5)
    A big part of Brown Bear's charm is its surreal combining of animals and colors and the almost Remy Charlip conclusion. By changing colors for sounds the book loses one important visual element. Yes, the book still has Eric Carle's delightful style of illustrations but this time they are too grounded in reality.A second problem with Polar Bear is the meter. Martin seems to be trying to keep the original sing-song meter of Brown Bear but his choice of animals and sounds gives him much longer words and often times too many syllables to fit into the simplistic meter of Brown Bear thus making Polar Bear hard to read out loud and frustrating to listen to (according to my children).If you are a fan of Eric Carle's artwork or fans of Bill Martin Jr.'s books, then Polar Bear, Polar Bear What Do You Hear? will be a welcome to your personal library. For everyone else there are better board books.
  • (4/5)
    This book is rich with color and pictures. The book has vast amount of repetition, also the book is about different animals sounds. At the end of the book, the zoo keeper hears the children making the animal sounds. I loved the pictures and animals. The animals are cute; however, the children dress up as animals at the end is funny. The book is thirty three pages, yet it’s a simple book. I like how it tells what sounds the animals make. Have the kids make the sound, which the animal would make. Also you can have the kids point to the animals ears. Talk about what color the animals are.
  • (3/5)
    This story shows a sequence of animals