Author and illustrator Maurice Sendak originally had a different creature in mind.
"I think most new moms need a night off to let their hair down."
As technology allows us to erect more and more electronic barriers around us, the value of removing one's earbuds and looking up from one's smartphone becomes increasingly important. Some people understand how to use new technology while others remain decidedly unclear on the concept.
"At the heart of all banning, I would argue, is fear," Decker said. In her class, she emphasizes understanding the perspectives
I'm all for helping kids find their passions in books. It's about what gets your child to not hear you when you announce that dinner is ready. It's not about title dropping.
Where the Wild Things Are Turns 50: The Child's Journey, the Memory of JFK and What Sendak Taught Us
Let the power of this book continue to resonate, even as we face all sorts of new wild things in our own lives, in the American landscape, and around the world. Let us make the hot suppers for each other.
Essentials List: Caldecott Medal Winners More On Bookish 2. Sendak was a brilliant artist. But, in the 1940s and '50s when
Travelers are a bit egocentric: We put our journeys ahead of time. We put life above because as far as we know, as far as Sendak knew, we've only got one -- too short to be confined to memory.
5. Maurice Sendak: A Celebration of the Artist and His Work at the Museum of American Illustration. Originally produced by