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ePub Making Shapes download

by Roberta Butler,Jo Moon

ePub Making Shapes download
Author:
Roberta Butler,Jo Moon
ISBN13:
978-1861991706
ISBN:
1861991703
Language:
Publisher:
Andromeda Children's Books (March 1, 2007)
Category:
Subcategory:
Classics
ePub file:
1318 kb
Fb2 file:
1615 kb
Other formats:
azw mobi lrf lit
Rating:
4.2
Votes:
445

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Roberta Butler, Jo Moon (Illustrator). Making Shapes' is a very first introduction to shapes. Each shape has an indented shape within it for children to follow with their fingers - a fundamental feature of Montessori teaching.

Robert Olen Butler (born January 20, 1945) is an American fiction writer. His short-story collection A Good Scent from a Strange Mountain was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for fiction in 1993. Butler was born in Granite City, Illinois, to Robert Olen Butler S. an actor and theater professor who became the chairman of the theater department of Saint Louis University, and his wife, the former Lucille Frances Hall, an executive secretary.

Jo Moon, Roberta Butler.

These entertaining, educational, and colorful books help teach shapes  . by Robert Butler and Roberta Butler. Select Format: Board book.

by Robert Butler and Roberta Butler.

Authors : Butler, Roberta. Making Letters: A Very First Writing Book. Title : Making Letters: A Very First Writing Book. Product Category : Books. Binding : Board book. Condition : Very Good. Publication Date : 2006-08-01.

Roberta Star Robinett (born Butler) was born on month day 1926, at birth place, Texas, to Robert Long Butler and Grace Lea Butler (born Roberts). Robert was born on October 22 1904, in Santa Anna, Coleman, Texas, USA. Grace was born on April 25 1907, in San Saba County, Texas, USA. Roberta had 9 siblings: Countiss Modean Stone (born Butler), Robert Long Butler and 7 other siblings. Roberta married Cecil Terrell Robinett on month day 1944, at age 18 at marriage place, Texas. Cecil was born on September 7 1922, in Blakney, Red River, Texas, USA.

  • This is the second one that we have bought since my son loved it so much he used it until it fell apart.

  • Jo Moon (illus.), Making Shapes: A Very First Math Book (Brighter Minds, 2006)

    Very sturdy, well-put-together shapes book that follows the usual formula (here's the shape, in this case textured for added pre-lit fascination, and then here are some examples of things in that shape). Nothing new, and some of the choices seem odd to me in that they're not things you will always find in that shape (cookies, for example come in all shapes and sizes), but for the most part it's solid stuff that will hold up to baby manhandling quite well. ***

  • My 18 month old adores this. I bought it from half price books on sale because she surprisingly couldn't put it down. Not sure why. We thought when we got home that it would soon be ignored. My husband and I agree that it *could* be better, but our kid thinks it's perfect. She's has a ton of books but often comes back to this one. She's learned her shapes and even how to write several letters and words (book, door, star, wand, train, tray, stamp + more!). It's been surprisingly amazing!

  • My son got this for his first birthday and I was intrigued by the tracing areas on each shapes page. He loves the images, a few are a stretch, but they are cute and fun full of color that my son loves. After a few months reading it he knows all his shapes and traces them as we try to learn to draw them on his magna doodle. I would highly recommend this book to people that want their kids to have a more sensory approach to drawing the shapes versus just touching the touch/feel shape books out there.

  • don't buy -- awful. Would you say a handkerchief is diamond-shaped? Or does a starfish have a smiley face? At some of these you have to stare a while to figure out what they are: without the text I'm left guessing. This 'instructional' booklet makes the common mistake to think that real world objects ought to be transformed for kids' eyes by drawing them the way a child might draw them, by substituting pastel hues without regard to the real thing, and by adding a smile here and there. My son at any rate seemed puzzled most of the time, and then lost interest.