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 Lantern art by Jean Kim

Lantern art by Jean Kim

 

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Foreign/Translation Rights: Scholastic

Rabbit MoonJean Kim • 1/30/18

"Kim's debut as both author and artist... with its friendly glow and reassuring companionship, is one children will want to return to." - Publishers Weekly

"Kim's scenes are drawn in pencil and then digitally colored, and they have a softness around the edges, establishing a cozy mood that is sustained by the gentle rhymes." - Kirkus Reviews

"Influenced by Korean folklore of the rabbit in the moon, Kim has fashioned a tale of adventure for the solo bunny... Soft, rounded, and appealing characters... will be enjoyed by very young children." - Booklist


Foods with MoodsSaxton FreymannJoost Elffers • 3/27/18

The beloved classic, now in board book!

"As a book about feelings, a kitchen-witchery tour de force or a spur to crafts action on your own or with your kids, How Are You Peeling? is charming, friendly, instructive and, of course, appealing (spell it how you will)." - The New York Times Book Review

⋆ "An eye-catching and enormously appealing book." -- School Library Journal, starred review

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Foreign Rights: Scholastic
Translation Rights: Play With Your Food, LLC


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Foreign/Translation Rights: Scholastic

The Parker InheritanceVarian Johnson • 3/27/18

Four starred reviews!

"Powerful.... Johnson writes about the long shadows of the past with such ambition that any reader with a taste for mystery will appreciate the puzzle Candice and Brandon must solve.... Their adventure is also a quest for dignity and justice and a journey to understand each other. In a novel marked by scenes of pain and rage, their friendship, genuine and sustaining, is a great achievement." - The New York Times Book Review

⋆ "Johnson's latest novel holds racism firmly in the light.... A candid and powerful reckoning of history." - Kirkus Reviews, starred review


Lights, Camera, DisasterErin Dionne • 3/27/18

"Undeniably satisfying. Through Hester's thoughtful first-person narration, structured with "fast forward," "pause," and "resume play" asides, Dionne creates a flawed, lovable, sympathetic character who, thanks to her support network, is ultimately able to become "the director of [her] own story." Readers will root for and relate to Hester." - Kirkus Reviews

"The book will...hit home with readers who can empathize with Hester’s disorganization. Things look up as Hester learns to play to her interests, and her film about her classmates strikes a chord—making the point that kids are much more than their classwork and grades." - School Library Journal

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Foreign/Translation Rights: Scholastic