Brown Bear Brown Bear What Do You See?

Brown Bear Brown Bear What Do You See
Brown Bear Brown Bear What Do You See?


ISBN: 9780805047905Number of Pages: 28
Publisher: Holt & Company, HenryBook Title: Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See?
Publication Year: 1996Target Audience: Juvenile Audience
Author: Bill MartinFormat: Children’s Board Books


Brown Bear Brown Bear What Do You See? I saw a red bird looking at me. Red bird, red bird, what do you see? I saw a yellow duck looking at me. With such questions and answers, repeated rhythms, a picture book full of animals and colors slowly unfolds in front of children. Babies aged 1-2 can learn various animal names, recognize colors and broaden their horizons from this book.

This book is one one the best books for 1 year olds absolutely.

This is a picture book to introduce hearing, vision and animals. Each animal has been presented in a cross page, and the color of each animal is very bright. Brown Bear Brown Bear What Do You See introduces 9 colors, and each color corresponds to an animal. The sentence pattern of the book is highly repetitive and highly colloquial. In addition, the theme is clear, there is no complicated story, and it is simple and neat, both of the sentence pattern and the story itself.

About the Author

Bill Martin (1916-2004), a writer, editor, educator, was a primary school teacher and principal. In 1967, he got inspiration from the train and created Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Are You Looking at, and invited Eric Carr to draw illustrations.

Eric Carle was born in Syracuse, New York on June 25, 1929. His parents are both German. When he was 6 years old, he moved back to Germany with his parents. Eric Carr hated German style education. He dropped out of high school at the age of 16. Under the persuasion of his teacher, he studied visual art in a prestigious art school in Stuttgart for 4 years.

During the semester, he drew a series of posters for the US Intelligence Center. After graduation, he worked as an art director in a fashion magazine, but he missed the classroom full of sunshine and free painting in the United States when he was a child so much that he wanted to go back to the United States. Finally, at the age of 23 in 1952, with 40 dollars in his pocket, he returned to New York alone after 17 years of separation. He called Leo Leoni, who was the artistic director of Fortune Magazine at that time and later became famous for his works like Little Blue and Little Yellow and Little Black Fish.

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