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A House for Every Bird

A House for Every Bird - Megan Maynor

A House for Every Bird


A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin

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A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin
A young artist's drawings rebel against her when she tries to put her sketched birds in houses that match how they look, but not how they feel in this hilarious picture book perfect for readers of Julian is a Mermaid and The Big Orange Splot.

A young artist has drawn birds and bird houses in corresponding colors. Now it's time to match them up. The blue bird goes in the blue house, the orange bird in the orange house, and so on. But wait! The birds don't agree with the narrator's choices and, much to her distress, are rebelling by swapping houses. Can the narrator make the birds see sense? Or is it possible that you just can't tell a bird by its feathers?

This bighearted picture book delivers a worthwhile message with humor and great respect for young readers.--The Horn Book

A fresh and funny take on an old moral.--Kirkus

Both Maynor's dialogue text and Juanita's digital art have a loose, improvisational feel that captures the thrill and frustration of a work in progress--and the value of empathy and flexibility in getting to know others.--Publishers Weekly

Use this to open a discussion on using words rather than assumptions, or as an introduction to the way art can go in unexpected directions.--The Bulletin

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