Panda Bear, Panda Bear, What Do You See?
The publication of Panda Bear, Panda Bear, What DoYou See?and Baby Bear, Baby Bear, What Do You See? completes the bear book beginning reader series. Now, children can read allfour books on their own in thisspecial format.
With the important pre-reading concepts of rhyme, rhythm, and repetition, these picture books have long been used as beginning readers.The new6 x 9 tri
Panda sees a bald eagle (everyone flap wings, being careful not to bump any friends).
Eagle sees a water buffalo (everyone run in place, as if "charging").
Buffalo sees a spider monkey (everyone wave arms as if "swinging").
Monkey sees a green sea turtle (everyone paddle flippers).
Turtle sees a macaroni penguin (everyone strut in place--Charlie Chaplin st...more
This book was identical in structure to Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear?, also by Bill Martin Jr. and Eric Carle. Carle's colorful, distinct artwork accompanies a simple, repetitive question-response format that my little guy really loves. The only trick was getting him to say "see" instead of "hear" like he did in the other book. As before also, I wasn't terribly into it, but he was, and that's the important thing with these stories. To see him get invol...more
About the Author:
This book is written by Eric Carle. Eric Carle...more
Children usually like Eric Carle's creations, so I'll recommend one be in each classroom of young children as well as home.
Bill Martin Jr.
He was an educator publishing executive and author of more than 300 children's books. He did not learn to read until he was in college. His writing process is him talking he talks a story through many times to see if he is saying what he means. Brown Bear was sort of a watershed for hi...more
Yes, endangered species are an important issue, and raising the issue with young kids is important. But. You can't help but think that this was merely a money-grab. If this were truely about endangered species where is the note stating that "100% of the profits from this book will be donated to the World Wildlife Fund". And if they were really serious "this book was printed on...more
APART OF THE GOODREADS 2011 READING CHALLENGE.
2 out of 5
Ease of Reading Text: 5 out of 5
Illustrations: 2 out of 5
Plot: 1 out of 5
A dreaming child sees all kinds of endangered animals.
I love Eric Carle’s books since they are always so cute and almost fun, even now, even though I am an adult. Though, this one of the first ones that I have read where he works with another author. However, this time, instead of Eric Carle of writing this book...more
The premise of this little book is more or same as that of Brown Be...more
2. This book is about endangered animals. Each animal sees a different animal that leads to the next endangered species.
3. A) illustrations
B) The vibrant colors and size fo these pictures make them fun and happy. Each animal is illustrated over two pages with lots of color and lines for definition and simplicity.
C) On pages 9 and 10 there is a pciture of a sea turtle in the ocean. Carle uses a variety of greens, a little yellow, and some blue...more
1. after reading the book to the children i would cut out some pictures of the animals that were in th...more
Learning Experience: There is a lot of activities you can do with this book a musi...more
Early Literacy skills: Print Motivation, Vocabulary, Phonological Awareness, Narrative Skills
The creators of the children's classic Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See! team up again in the special book about a very important topic - endangered animals. A bald eagle soars, a spider monkey swings, a macaroni penguin struts, and a red wolf sneaks through Bill Martin Jr's rhythmic text and Eric Carle's vibrant images, and all are watched over by our best h...more
Also, I concur with the other reviewer. If this book is all about animal rights and conservation, where's the note about supporting the World Wildlife Fund or some other group with...more
I enjoyed the circular aspect of this book! The fact that the animals are each looking at another animal, until the reader reaches the last animal that is looking at a child, who is looking at all the animals.
The colors were fun, vivid, and bright reflecting on how fun nature can be.
The page layout was interesting in the fact that each page has the illustration stretching over two pages, a doublespread. Having the pictures of the animals stretch over two pages created the feeling like...more