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Children's Home Book

The Home Team children's book.   11 livres pour enfants sur la maison (et 2 Honorable Mentions) "Home should be the treasury of life," said Le Corbusier. Their home is such a treasury for kids, but also the scene of many adventure. It is also her first architectural initiation and will leave permanent imprints that will affect her point of views.

You will find below a collection of 11 exciting novels that take kids to the near and faraway, crazy and bizarre houses, but all in their own way beautiful. A heart-warming and sometimes melancholic story about a humble hut that gradually turns its picturesque landscape into a busy forties city.

Launched in 1942, this book is the oldest on our book inscription. The beautiful watercolour paintings and the meanders' history show the kids how houses (and society) are changing over the years. And that, just because something is old, does not mean that it should be overlooked. In Margaret Wise Brown's icon Goodnight Moon, a panorama depiction of a kindergarten takes up the secure and intimate emotions that even very young kids have in their own room.

Bright colours, a soft rythm and a smaller sized for children's hand make the boardbook model ideal for the little ones in the home. The Decemberists' first book is full of fairy-tale images of houses of all kinds: basic houses, swimming houses, secret houses and stupid houses; houses where the bee life, where a traditional business man from Japan is living, and where the performer herself is living; and fantastic houses whose places and inhabitants are a mistery.

Home was published on February 24, 2015 and is a feast for the eyes and mind. Youngsters will find it enjoyable to look through the residents' detailled activity on each page. Elderly visitors will be able to access extensive information on the individual buildings and historic periods. Gail Gibbons' How a House Is Build shows the processes and individuals behind the construction of a home for your small prospective architects, contractors, electricians or surveyors.

It is a great book that inspires youngsters to let their imagination go mad, especially when reading in combination with the handy How a House Is Build. The Big Orange Splot celebrates creativeness in the face of critique and inspires them to trust their own music. There are times when home isn't just a place.

Two Homes, a cute and reassuring book about divorces, tells little Alex what he loves about Daddy's Home and Mommy's Home. Just as comfortable and secure as a home feels, so little imagination often runs amuck when the light goes out. Lassless home (a person in itself) is light and airy in the daytime, but changes at nights when The Dark crawls out of its normal hiding place, the caves.

It' an all too intimate position for children, one that hopefully becomes less frightening when they realise that home is home at any hour of the morning or evening and that The Dark is just a timid and thoughtful friends. Impudent and unbelievably sketched, Sky High is a lecture for children about stupid competitors and blinkered ambitions.

The two neighbours fight side by side to construct the highest maze house until you eventually become the winner. During the whole book are funny detail and entertaining dialogues, gemstones of the text that children will probably miss, but the grownups will still appreciate. This is a colouring book for young architects who are as well acquainted with terraced brickwork buildings and treehouses in the courtyard.

Theo LeSieg?s ( "Dr. Seuss") tale, which is no longer in printing, happily leads youngsters into houses all over the globe where youngsters like her are living and playing. "It is difficult to prevent a giggle of stupid and clever poetics at the same time as you read Shel Silverstein. In each of his works, his verses talk of a moment of familiarity with the child and are spread throughout his homeland.

Silverstein sums up what a child sees in his or her world, whether it is a disheveled room or a room lighting up the loft. What is in your children's books?

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