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by Margaret Miller
Download Who Uses This? fb2
Education & Reference
  • Author:
    Margaret Miller
  • ISBN:
  • ISBN13:
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    HarperCollins (August 24, 1999)
  • Pages:
    40 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Education & Reference
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1212 kb
  • ePUB format
    1683 kb
  • DJVU format
    1875 kb
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Customers who bought this item also bought. Page 1 of 1 Start overPage 1 of 1. This shopping feature will continue to load items. Miller, the creator of the recent Whose Hat?, has produced another pleasing, full-color photo-essay for the youngest child

Customers who bought this item also bought. Miller, the creator of the recent Whose Hat?, has produced another pleasing, full-color photo-essay for the youngest child. The following spread depicts adults employing the object on the left page, while a child makes use of it in a simpler, frequently humorous, fashion on the right.

Brief text, in question and answer form, and accompanying photographs introduce a variety of objects, their purpose, and who uses them.

Margaret Ellis Millar (née Sturm) (February 5, 1915 – March 26, 1994) was an American-Canadian mystery and suspense writer. Born in Berlin, Ontario, (the city would change its name to Kitchener in 1916), she was educated at the Kitchener-Waterloo Collegiate Institute and the University of Toronto. She moved to the United States after marrying Kenneth Millar (better known under the pen name Ross Macdonald)

Find nearly any book by Margaret Miller.

Find nearly any book by Margaret Miller. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Learn More at LibraryThing. Margaret Miller at LibraryThing.

WHO USES THIS? is an ideal book for stimulating children's imaginations and promoting role-play. Margaret Miller's flawless photography introduces children to the specialized tools used in nine professions, along with the adults who use them in their work. Young readers especially enjoy seeing other children trying out these grown-up tools. Continue reading Show less. Is it any good? Children as young as 3 proudly announce what they want to be when they grow up; this fun book is a great resource for expanding their understanding of the work people do and the tools they use.

Author of Who uses this?, My five senses, My five senses, At the shore, Peekaboo baby, What's on my head?, A vessel of honor, Baby food. January 6, 2019 History.

Margaret would peer with a shocked look at the platter. At table it was Father who carved the fowl, or sliced the roast lamb or beef.

Old Margaret was just the kind of cook that we wanted. Lots of cooks can do rich to cook simple, everyday dishes dishes well. At this solemn 35 , we would hear Margaret leave the kitchen below us and come up the stairs to the dining-room door. Margaret, look at the steak. Margaret would peer with a shocked look at the platter. I liked to 38 him take the knife and go at it. And usually the cooking had been as superb as the carving.

Margaret Miller is the author and photographer of many books for children. Her Look Baby series has been raved about in Publishers Weekly and Parenting Magazine.

A Hammer. A Rolling pin. A watering can. A paintbrush...Guess who uses these and other tools of the trades, and join grown-ups at work and children at play with each one.

My son's pediatrician gave us a list of recommended books so I ordered this without giving much thought. It'd be better suited for babies born in the 80's or 90's.
Try reading this book to kids of any age--even preschool--while a child plays A-E-E-E-G on the xylophone every time you read "Who uses this?" The kids like it!
A carpenter, a juggler, a football player, a dog-walker, an artist, a barber, a conductor, and gardener are the people your child will meet when reading this book. The scenario is as follows:

Who uses this? the author asks. The print is in large letters. On the following page is an item such as a hammer. On the following set of pages there is a picture of a carpenter building a home, followed by a picture of a little girl building something with wood, nails and a hammer.

I said in my title that this was a good book but maybe not an excellent purchase. The reason I think this is because after a few reads I think it might become obsolete. My 4 yo knew all of the items and people except for the baton the conductor uses and soon lost interest. My almost 3 y.o. still likes it however after many reads because of the pictures and because he is still learning about jugglers and such. So I guess, it depends on your child and what they like and whether they have any siblings or friends who could use the book later. Hope this helps.