The best children’s books of for all ages | Books | The GuardianThis interactive rhyming story with cartoon-like illustrations held the attention of our toddler testers. They pushed their tiny hands against moose antlers, elephant trunks, and lion paws to give the animals a high five, just as the story encouraged. But only if you have ALL day! Thoughtfully designed spreads show capitalized and lowercase versions of each letter along with clever illustrations of animals, objects, and even concepts that match. Ages 2 to 6. The charming plot about helping a lost star get home enchanted our little readers. Plus, the magical ending makes for sweet dreams.
Best Kids' Books of 2018
For the very young, books are simpler and more magical than any other gift they could yearn for. And the best books not only help young readers understand themselves and the world better, but make them giggle, think, worry, consider, and engage all their other feelings, too. This is no easy trick, but it feels natural when a book pulls it off with grace. And there have been dozens of releases this year that do just that. These are books that made us and our kids laugh , think, dream , wonder, feel calm , and forget about the real world for a time.
From celebrity-penned tales to fresh interpretations of the classics, here is our pick of the best for hungry readers from tots to teens.
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Amy Krouse Rosenthal may have left us, but her incredible and evocative stories continue. Pick up this book for the little readers in your house who may have trouble falling asleep and see if it makes bedtime a lot easier and a lot more fun. Chelsea Clinton inspired countless little activists with her 1 New York Times bestselling picture book, She Persisted. From Marie Curie to Malala Yousafzai, this companion book highlights 13 more remarkable women from around the world who followed their dreams. Celebrated author Jacqueline Woodson finds a way to reassure children that they are not alone in this poignant tale about how sharing our own personal experiences helps us to connect with others. In this companion to Penguin Problems , Edward the giraffe is very self-conscious about his super long neck.