The Horn Book » Out of the Box http://www.hbook.com Publications about books for children and young adults Fri, 23 Jan 2015 20:00:55 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=4.1 Veggies in undies: real-life remix http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/veggies-undies-real-life-remix/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/veggies-undies-real-life-remix/#comments Fri, 23 Jan 2015 16:06:05 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45651 Hey, it’s an art form. Don’t knock it till you’ve tried it.

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Hey, it’s an art form. Don’t knock it till you’ve tried it.

Mutant carrot.

Mutant carrot.

Mutant carrot in undies.

Mutant carrot in undies.

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Shhh! Top secret box http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/shhh-top-secret-box/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/shhh-top-secret-box/#comments Wed, 21 Jan 2015 17:00:57 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45703 We can’t show you what’s under the pink peanuts yet, but we CAN tell you it is an original painting by Tomie dePaola which will grace the cover of our March/April 2015 Horn Book Magazine. It’s also possibly the most carefully wrapped package I’ve ever received. We  Tomie!

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Cover art from Tomie dePaola

We can’t show you what’s under the pink peanuts yet, but we CAN tell you it is an original painting by Tomie dePaola which will grace the cover of our March/April 2015 Horn Book Magazine. It’s also possibly the most carefully wrapped package I’ve ever received.

We Tomie dePaola heart Tomie!

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Sharon Draper on Stella by Starlight http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/authors-illustrators/sharon-draper-on-stella-by-starlight/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/authors-illustrators/sharon-draper-on-stella-by-starlight/#respond Tue, 20 Jan 2015 16:00:13 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45359 In the January/February 2014 issue of The Horn Book Magazine, editor Martha Parravano talked to Sharon M. Draper about her new intermediate novel Stella by Starlight. Read the full review here. Martha V. Parravano: Have you ever tried to write by starlight? Sharon M. Draper: I’ve marveled at the moon — the phases intrigue me […]

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sharon m. draper

In the January/February 2014 issue of The Horn Book Magazine, editor Martha Parravano talked to Sharon M. Draper about her new intermediate novel Stella by Starlight. Read the full review here.

Martha V. Parravano: Have you ever tried to write by starlight?

Sharon M. Draper: I’ve marveled at the moon — the phases intrigue me — but I’ve never written anything while outside on a starry night. But I’m sure that those images eventually evolved into words in a story. All natural events inspire me — freshly fallen snow and thunderstorms and the changing of leaves in the fall — but the starlight and the moon I left to Stella. They belong to her.

From the January/February 2015 issue of The Horn Book Magazine.

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2015 Sydney Taylor Book Awards http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/news/awards/2015-sydney-taylor-book-awards/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/news/awards/2015-sydney-taylor-book-awards/#respond Tue, 20 Jan 2015 15:59:22 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45695 The winners of the 2015 Sydney Taylor Book Awards are: My Grandfather’s Coat by Jim Aylesworth; illus. by Barbara McClintock (younger); *wipes away a happy tear* Hidden: A Child’s Story of the Holocaust by Loïc Dauvillier; illus. by Marc Lizano; color by Greg Salsedo (older) Storm by Donna Jo Napoli (teen) In each category two Honor […]

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The winners of the 2015 Sydney Taylor Book Awards are:

My Grandfather’s Coat by Jim Aylesworth; illus. by Barbara McClintock (younger); *wipes away a happy tear*

Hidden: A Child’s Story of the Holocaust by Loïc Dauvillier; illus. by Marc Lizano; color by Greg Salsedo (older)

Storm by Donna Jo Napoli (teen)

In each category two Honor Books were named, along with a handful of Notables. Find the complete list here, on the Association of Jewish Libraries blog.

This was my first year on the committee (of a four-year term), and what a great experience. Thoughtful discussion, vigorous debate… and lots of fun. Thanks again to Horn Book Magazine editorial assistant Shoshana Flax for her invaluable help with our Buzzfeed quiz: Which All-of-a-Kind Family Sibling Are You? (Haven’t taken it yet? By all means do, then tell us who you are. I’m Ella!)

aylesworth_my grandfather's coatDauvillier_Hiddennapoli_storm

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Nighty Night! app review http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/choosing-books/app-review-of-the-week/nighty-night-app-review/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/choosing-books/app-review-of-the-week/nighty-night-app-review/#respond Thu, 15 Jan 2015 16:00:40 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45497 As Fox and Sheep‘s bedtime app Nighty Night! (2012) opens, the screen pans across a view of a little town. One by one the lights in houses’ windows go out, but the farmhouse’s lights still blaze. Tap them to explore inside and around the house, along the way discovering friendly animals: a duck, a hen […]

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nighty night cover As Fox and Sheep‘s bedtime app Nighty Night! (2012) opens, the screen pans across a view of a little town. One by one the lights in houses’ windows go out, but the farmhouse’s lights still blaze. Tap them to explore inside and around the house, along the way discovering friendly animals: a duck, a hen and her chicks, a sheep, a dog, a pig, a cow, and a pond with three fish. (Sets of three additional animals — pony, cat, and rabbit or goat, spider, and stork — are available as unobtrusive in-app purchases from the main menu.)

Tap the animals for a few brief animations, then turn out the lights by tapping subtly highlighted switches to help the animals get ready for bed. Each animal stretches or yawns and settles down as the narrator (Alistair Findlay) bids it good night.

Nighty Night sheep

“Good night, dear sheep.”

The mixed-media collage illustrations and animations (both created by animator Heidi Wittlinger) are warm, cozy, and sprinkled with a few delightful surprises, e.g., the duck beds down in the bathtub, the three fish glow in the dark.

During this process, you can revisit the animals to see them sleeping (strangely mesmerizing) or to wake them. Once all of the lights are off and the animals are gently snoring, the narrator realizes, “Wait a minute! Someone is still awake!” and prompts you, the user, to head off to bed as well.

Turn the narration on or off, choose from twelve language options, or select autoplay mode from the main menu. There’s also an extra-soothing “snow” option. The low-key British-accented narration, instrumental lullaby soundtrack, and reassuring pattern make for a sweet bedtime experience.

Available for iPad (requires iOS 7.0 or later), $2.99, and Android devices, $3.99. Recommended for preschool users. Companion app Nighty Night Circus was released in November 2014.

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The first Notes of the year http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/first-notes-year/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/first-notes-year/#respond Wed, 14 Jan 2015 20:02:01 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45491 In January’s issue of Notes from the Horn Book, Jennifer Brabander asks Glory O’Brien’s History of the Future author A. S. King about that bat and lots more. You’ll also find: more fierce female YA protagonists snowy-day picture books intermediate series graphic-novel memoirs Read the issue online or subscribe to receive the monthly Notes from […]

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In January’s issue of Notes from the Horn Book, Jennifer Brabander asks Glory O’Brien’s History of the Future author A. S. King about that bat and lots more. You’ll also find:

  • more fierce female YA protagonists
  • snowy-day picture books
  • intermediate series
  • graphic-novel memoirs

notes jan 2015

Read the issue online or subscribe to receive the monthly Notes from the Horn Book newsletter — and its supplement Nonfiction Notes — in your inbox. For more recommended books and interviews, check out the newsletter archives.

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I see London! I see France! I see broccoli in underpants! http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/i-see-london-i-see-france-i-see-broccoli-in-underpants/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/i-see-london-i-see-france-i-see-broccoli-in-underpants/#respond Tue, 13 Jan 2015 16:51:49 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=44715 What’s with the books about vegetables in underwear? As a pro-underpants vegetarian, I feel compelled to comment on this mushrooming trend. Okay, maybe it’s less a trend and more…well…three books on the topic, a veritable cornucopia of corn cobs in tightie-whities. Last spring’s Veggies with Wedgies by Todd H. Doodler (Little Simon, May 2014) started […]

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What’s with the books about vegetables in underwear? As a pro-underpants vegetarian, I feel compelled to comment on this mushrooming trend. Okay, maybe it’s less a trend and more…well…three books on the topic, a veritable cornucopia of corn cobs in tightie-whities.

Last spring’s Veggies with Wedgies by Todd H. Doodler (Little Simon, May 2014) started it all, and the board book follow-up, Veggies with Wedgies Present: Doin’ the Wedgie is due out in January. Coming in April is (the more politely titled but no less ridiculous) Vegetables in Underwear by Jared Chapman (Abrams Appleseed).

 doodler_veggies with wedgies  doodler_veggies with wedgies present doin' the wedgie  chapman_vegetables in underwear
What message are we to take away from this crop? Will veggie-phobic kids be more inclined to pull up their elastic waistbands and start eating peas? Will recalcitrant potty-trainers want to dress like their favorite side dish? And what’s next? Pasta in panties? Bananas in boxers? Doughnuts in drawers?

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Philip Pullman’s “The Collectors” http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/philip-pullmans-collectors/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/philip-pullmans-collectors/#respond Mon, 12 Jan 2015 16:05:20 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45329 It’s been quite some time since fans of Philip Pullman’s His Dark Materials series have had any new… well, material… to sate us. After the trilogy — The Golden Compass, The Subtle Knife, and The Amber Spyglass — concluded in 2000, Pullman briefly returned to the universe in Lyra’s Oxford (2003) and Once Upon a […]

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pullman_collectorsIt’s been quite some time since fans of Philip Pullman’s His Dark Materials series have had any new… well, material… to sate us. After the trilogy — The Golden Compass, The Subtle Knife, and The Amber Spyglass — concluded in 2000, Pullman briefly returned to the universe in Lyra’s Oxford (2003) and Once Upon a Time in the North (2008).

Today (at long last!) a new chapter is added to the saga: Audible has released an exclusive, audio-only His Dark Materials short story entitled “The Collectors.” Narrated by the fantastic Bill Nighy (Love, Actually, the Pirates of the Caribbean series, lots and lots of other great movies),

“The Collectors” follows the conversation of a pair of new characters, Horley and Grinstead, as they discuss two new works of art that Horley has added to his collection. Little do they know that these pieces are connected in mysterious and improbable ways, and that both of them are about to be caught in the crossfire of a story that has traveled through time and between worlds. (Audible press release)

Listen to a clip here, then head over to Audible to get the story in its entirety — it’s not available anywhere else (or in print!).

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Bellydance Evolution: Alice in Wonderland http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/bellydance-evolution-alice-wonderland/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/bellydance-evolution-alice-wonderland/#respond Fri, 09 Jan 2015 16:15:51 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45277 You may be wondering, “What the heck does bellydancing have to do with children’s books?” Having seen Bellydance Evolution’s production of Alice in Wonderland on Wednesday night, I can assure you that the two do play together nicely when brought together in a thoughtful way. According to the mission statement on their site, dance company […]

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alice in wonderland posterYou may be wondering, “What the heck does bellydancing have to do with children’s books?” Having seen Bellydance Evolution’s production of Alice in Wonderland on Wednesday night, I can assure you that the two do play together nicely when brought together in a thoughtful way.

According to the mission statement on their site, dance company Bellydance Evolution “explores, celebrates, and re-imagines Middle Eastern dance for the 21st century. By fusing bellydance with dance forms more specific to the West, Bellydance Evolution takes you on a spectacular journey that will excite both mainstream audiences and bellydance enthusiasts.” The company — led by director Jillina — tours its productions with a small core cast, filling out the ensemble cast by video-auditioning local dancers at each stop. The Boston performance on Wednesday, January 7th included two Boston dancers (one a troupemate and dear friend of mine) and several NYC dancers.

“Evolution,” indeed: Alice in Wonderland was one of the most innovative and truly fusion dance productions I’ve ever seen. The dance forms showcased ranged from traditional Middle Eastern dance to contemporary styles including tribal fusion bellydance, hip-hop, and breakdance. Much of the score was symphonic-plus-electronic music, composed specifically for the show by Paul Dinletir; other pieces were classical Arabic, Arabic pop, or played live by drummer Issam Houshan. (The dancers also contributed drumming for a handful of scenes.)

The story line followed Disney’s animated adaptation more than the original Carroll novel. All the various styles of music and dance were well integrated, both “bellydancey” and serving the narrative with a playfulness appropriate to the source materials. A quarrelsome duet by Tweedledee and Tweedledum paid homage to raqs al assaya, a folkloric cane dance, with the spinning of the dancers’ canes reflecting the that of the propellers on their caps — and, of course, every so often one twin using her cane to wallop the other. The virtuosic, breakdancing White Rabbit almost stole the show. He was pursued through the audience at various points by (bellydancing) Alice and the Queen of Hearts.

The use of (lots of) props and costumes was especially well considered and creative. In one scene, dancers with parasols milled around the stage, then came together into a phalanx-like formation with the parasols’ tops facing the audience… suddenly creating the gigantic, grinning, floating face of the Cheshire Cat. In the croquet scene, dancers in pale pink, flapper-inspired costumes sported one beaked glove and one feather fan to represent the flamingos-cum-croquet mallets.

These are just a few of Alice in Wonderland‘s many inspired moments; see more in the trailer. I’m familiar with the story, but without a program I still occasionally found it difficult to follow the narrative and to identify minor characters — “Oh, she’s the March Hare!” (It seems programs were available at a merch table downstairs from my ticketed seat.) The caliber of dancing and staging was so high that even when I was a bit confused I was having a blast. I’m an aficionado of both bellydancing and kids’ books, but you needn’t be a super-fan of either to enjoy this immensely entertaining production.

And if you’re intrigued by the idea of bellydancing children’s books, come on down to the Geeky Bellydance Show at Arisia sci-fi and fantasy convention on January 17th! I’ll be performing as Sabriel from Garth Nix’s Old Kingdom Chronicles; other dancers will pay tribute to Tolkien and Gaiman, as well as many other geek-culture icons.

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Boston-area events for January 2015 http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/boston-area-events-january-2015/ http://www.hbook.com/2015/01/blogs/out-of-the-box/boston-area-events-january-2015/#respond Thu, 08 Jan 2015 20:32:09 +0000 http://www.hbook.com/?p=45254 Happy New Year! Here is a (very long) list of events to look forward to in the first weeks of 2015. Tonight, January 8th, at 5:00 pm, join the Odyssey Bookshop for a mermaid party to celebrate the release of Jennifer Donnelly’s Rogue Wave, the second entry in her Waterfire fantasy saga. The Writers’ Loft […]

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Happy New Year! Here is a (very long) list of events to look forward to in the first weeks of 2015.

Tonight, January 8th, at 5:00 pm, join the Odyssey Bookshop for a mermaid party to celebrate the release of Jennifer Donnelly’s Rogue Wave, the second entry in her Waterfire fantasy saga.

The Writers’ Loft kicks off its series of regular writing critique and think tank groups:

  • Picture Book Crit Group: tonight, January 8th, 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm
  • Nonfiction Think Tank: Thursday, January 9th, 10:00 am – 11:30 am
  • Scribe & Snack Monthly Friday Write-In, Friday, January 16 @ 10:00 am – 2:00 pm
  • Query Support Group: Saturday, January 17th, 9:00 am – 10:00 am
  • YA Think Tank: Saturday, January 17th, 10:00 am – 12:00 pm
  • Middle-Grade Morning Critique Group: Thursday, January 22nd, 10:00 am – 12:00 pm
  • Picture Book Crit Group: Thursday, January 22nd, 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

Tomorrow evening at 6:00 pm, Odyssey Bookshop welcomes YA authors Chris Lynch and Jason Reynolds will discuss and sign their latest books (Killing Time in Crystal City and Boy in the Black Suit). They will also appear for a similar event at the Peabody Barnes & Noble on Saturday, January 10th, at 2:00 pm.

Also on Saturday the 10th, beginning at 2:00 pm: the Writers’ Loft will host a (free and open to the public) launch party for Loft member Anna Staniszewsk’s The Gossip File, the third book in her Dirt Diary series.

Learn about the Simmons College Graduate Study in Children’s Literature satellite program at The Carle Museum on Sunday, January 11th, at 10:30 am. Email childrensliterature@simmons.edu for more information.

GrubStreet’s Young Adult Novel In Progress class begins Tuesday, January 13th, and meets every Tuesday from 10:30 am to 1:30 pm for ten weeks. Instructor Mary Sullivan will lead class participants in discussion of “what works and what doesn’t, focusing on character, point of view, dialogue, and plot/conflict” as well as critique of manuscripts in progress. Class fees are $455 for GrubStreet members, $480 for nonmembers.

black_darkest part of the forestHolly Black will sign her new YA novel The Darkest Part of the Forest at launch party events at the Odyssey Bookshop (Tuesday the 13th at 7:00 pm) and the Brookline Public Library Teen Room (Wednesday, January 14th, at 7:00 pm).

The Writers’ Loft will hold a brainstorming meetup to discuss potential programing for writers of adult fiction and nonfiction on Tuesday, January 13th, at 7:00 pm.

The R. Michelson Galleries’ 25th annual Children’s Illustration Exhibit closes on Thursday, January 15th.

GrubStreet’s six-week “Realist Children’s Literature” class begins Thursday the 15th from 10:30 am to 1:30 pm. Instructor Ursula DeYoung will cover classic children’s realistic novels from 1910 to 2005. Tuition is $305 for members, $330 for nonmembers.

Puppeteer Matthias Kuchta presents an adaptation of “Snow White” at The Carle Museum with showings on Saturday, January 17th, and Sunday, January 18th, at 1:00 pm. Ticket prices are $7.50 for Carle members, $8.50 for nonmembers.

On Saturday the 17th at 11:00 am at The Blue Bunny, David J. Smith will discuss concepts from his new book If: A Mind-Bending New Way of Looking at Big Ideas and Numbers.

NESCBWI members and “anyone interested in children’s books — authors, illustrators, librarians, booksellers, agents, editors, readers” — are invited to a social meet up at Aprile’s European Restaurant in North Chelmsford on Tuesday, January 20th, from 7:30 pm to 10:00 pm.

Instructor Jane Kohuth will lead a GrubStreet class on writing for children for six Thursdays, beginning Thursday, January 22nd, from 1:00 to 4:00 pm. Class members will examine “extensive examples from contemporary children’s literature” and participate in class writing exercises and writing critique. Tuition is $305 for GrubStreet members, $330 for nonmembers. Classes will be held at the Newton JCC.

Kate Axelrod (The Law of Loving Others) and Wendy Wunder (The Museum of Intangible Things) will discuss and sign their books at Porter Square Books on Friday, January 23rd, at 7:00 pm.

Geoff Edgers will talk about his recent biography Who Is Stan Lee? and discuss writing and editing in a presentation for students in grades 4-8. The event will be at the Concord Free Public Library’s Fowler Branch on Saturday, January 24th, at 11:00 am.

Also at 11:00 am on Saturday the 24th, Peter H. Reynolds and Susan Verde will celebrate the publication of their picture book You and Me at The Blue Bunny.

On Saturday the 24th at 1:00 pm, The Writers’ Loft will host an “All-Star Nonfiction Author” panel discussion with nonfiction writers Sarah Albee, Leslie Bulion, Loree Griffin Burns, Susan Goodman, and April Jones Prince. A book signing will follow the discussion. $5 donation; Loft members free.

Sarah Mylnowski will be a special guest at the Odyssey Bookshop’s “Just like Frozen” party on Saturday the 24th at 2:00 pm. Mylnowski will read from Whatever After: Cold As Ice (which, like Frozen, is inspired by “The Snow Queen”), and there will be a Frozen costume contest and a “Let it Go” sing-along.

Also on Saturday the 24th at 2:00 pm, Book Ends Winchester welcomes Elisabeth Wolf to read from and talk about her intermediate novel Lulu in Honolulu.

Brandon Sanderson will discuss his new book Firefight (second entry in YA series Reckoners) at Brookline Booksmith on Wednesday, January 28th, at 7:00 pm.

Author/illustrator Mary Lundquist will discuss and sign her debut picture book, Cat & Bunny, at Porter Square Books on Thursday, January 29th, at 7:00 pm.

GrubStreet’s “What Kind of Kids’ Writer Am I?” class, taught by author Beth Raisner Glass, will take place on Friday, January 30th, from 10:30 am to 1:30 pm. The workshop “will finally help you determine what kind of children’s book you want to write (or have written) from picture books to YA.” Class fees are $55 for GrubStreet members, $65 for nonmembers.

In GrubStreet’s “Young Adult Writing: Finding and Developing Your Ideas” seminar, instructor and author Holly Thompson will “introduce techniques for gathering YA story ideas and developing them into creative works of powerful fiction.” The six-hour seminar will be held Saturday, January 31st, from 10:00 am to 5 pm; cost is $110 for GrubStreet members, $130 for nonmembers.

Author Jen Malone will discuss creative marketing strategies in her “Thinking Outside the Box to Market Your Book” presentation at the Writers’ Loft on Saturday the 31st at 10:00 am. Cost is $20 for Writers’ Loft Members, $30 for nonmembers.

Graphic novelist George O’Connor will discuss Ares: Bringer of War, the seventh book in his Olympians series, at the Odyssey Bookshop on Saturday the 31st, at 4:00 pm.

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