Download UFO Diary fb2

by Satoshi Kitamura
Download UFO Diary fb2
  • Author:
    Satoshi Kitamura
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  • Publisher:
    Scholastic (1991)
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    1647 kb
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FREE shipping on qualifying offers. A young alien takes a wrong turn at the Milky Way and is lost in space, until he spots a strange.

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Satoshi Kitamura (きたむら さとし, Kitamura Satoshi, born 1956) is a Japanese children's picture book author and illustrator

Satoshi Kitamura (きたむら さとし, Kitamura Satoshi, born 1956) is a Japanese children's picture book author and illustrator. In 1983 he received the Mother Goose Award for the Most Exciting Newcomer to British Illustration for Angry Arthur (written by Hiawyn Oram). He moved from Japan to London before returning to Tokyo in 2008. Satoshi Kitamura was born in 1956 in Tokyo

Satoshi Kitamura has won several awards, including the Mother Goose Award, the National Art Library Award from the Victoria and Albert Museum, and a Nestle Children’s Book Prize Silver Medal. Books by Satoshi Kitamura. Mor. rivia About UFO Diary.

UFO Diary (Paperback). Satoshi Kitamura (author). The dreamlike quality of the illustrations engenders a sense of wonder. Books for Keeps "Satoshi Kitamura has a gift for slow-pacing a story that allows for dreaming and wonder. Irish Times "'A beautiful, quiet, respectful reminder of who we are and whence we come Added to basket.

Author:Kitamura, Satoshi. Ufo Diary (Red Fox Picture Books). Each month we recycle over . million books, saving over 12,500 tonnes of books a year from going straight into landfill sites. All of our paper waste is recycled and turned into corrugated cardboard. See all 2 pre-owned listings. Sold alia (387216)99. 2% positive FeedbackContact seller.

1st grader reads UFO Diary by Satoshi Kitamura.

Authors: Kitamura, Satoshi. Satoshi Kitamura was born in 1956 in Tokyo. Not formally trained as an artist, at the age of nineteen he began to do commercial art in Japan and, later, London. Title: UFO Diary (Red Fox picture books). Read full description. See details and exclusions. He won the Mother Goose Award for his first picture book, Angry Arthur, in collaboration with Hiawyn Oram, and in 2000 was the Smarties runner-up for Me and My Cat? Country of Publication. Pre-School & Picture Books.

A UFO loses its way in space and settles down on a strange blue planet where it meets a young boy and they become friends.

A UFO is lost in space, until it spots a strange, blue planet

A UFO is lost in space, until it spots a strange, blue planet. Zooming in for a closer look, the UFO discovers a curious creature watching it. The two quickly become friends and explore the earth and heavens together in one unforgettable afternoon.

Scholastic read-along cassette with turn-the-page signals to accompany UFO Diary. Written and illustrated by Satoshi Kitamura. Read by Agnes Herrmann. Directed by Steve Blane. Music composed by Richard DeRosa. Produced by Blane & DeRosa Productions. Playing Time 3:10.

My three year-old daughter received this book as a gift. She LOVES it! The book tells the story of a boy who finds himself in prehistoric times. The boy befriends a little girl named Om, who becomes his guide. Om and her family/tribe teach the boy about making tools, cooking with fire, cave paintings... when the "Stone Age Boy" returns to the present day, he grows up to become an archeologist, always looking for traces of Om and her people.

This book is fantastic because it teaches a lot, without being "lesson-y." The story is simple, the illustration is beautiful... and, it is seriously "gender neutral." Great for boys AND girls! I highly recommend it for any child between the ages of 2 and probably 6 or so.

I couldn't believe my eyes when I saw the price on this book. What a steal! I bought copies for my daughter's teacher, and for her friends' birthdays.

Buy this book - your kid(s) will love it!
I picked this up by chance at the library. My 5 & 7 yr old boys absolutely love this book, as do I! It is about a boy who trips and falls into a hole. He wakes up in the stone age where he meets a little girl the same age. There he learns about how they lived: how to make tools, how they hunted, how they cooked, how they worked as a community. It is filled with information, yet a quick, fun read.

The ending is cute, when he wakes up back home he says everyone tells him it was a dream, but then there is a cute little 'clue' the author refers back to to make you wonder...!

We have read it so many times, my oldest asked me if we could just go buy our own copy. My youngest has asked to bring it in to share at school. Boy or girl, get this, you really won't be disappointed.
fun book to read. If your kid doesn't like reading, this is the book for him/her
I had to teach prehistory to kids this year, and this book was invaluable. It shows every day life in a tribe of hunter-gatherers, but in a way that makes them seem -- what's the word -- human. ;) A boy falls down a shaft and wakes up in the stone age. A little girl finds him, and her family takes him in. Over the course of weeks, he learns how to do things their way, and appreciate their way of life. It is beautiful.
Great info, beautiful illustrations. Perfect for our Early Humans unit.
Used this in class to intro Paleolithic age and it went over great. The kids were talking about it weeks later.
This is a great book for teaching the comprehension skill of questioning. I use it as a think aloud.
Some of this book is from the point of an unseen Martian, Venusian, or Plutonian- hey, whichever one you identify with most. The evening landscapes are lush and softly detailed with creatures within a field, which is where the two characters meet and become friends. My favorite two-page spread is divided into six horizontal, graduated sections, which increase in size. The UFO is first seen at the top left of the spread over ocean water with a glimpsed whale, then over stark mountains, then over the South Pole populated with a few penguins, then over the pyramids, then over green mountains with forest, and lastly about to land in the small boy's field. One gets a strong sense of movement in this spread, as the location of the UFO changes in each segment, and ends up in the last segment at the bottom right. There is a similar spread like this, but done vertically and with three segments involving watching animals- a dog, some rhinos, and a chameleon. Simple language, and light is used brilliantly in this book (pun not intended): stars, evening light, manmade light, moonlight on water, a galaxy. I like the contrast between the pages with the busyness of the animals in the field and of people behind buildings with the pages that portray the UFO in deep space. Really fun to point out and discuss the creatures in this book. The UFO drops the boy off at the second to last page, so rugrats go to sleep comforted. On the last page, the UFO dude has planted a dandelion that the boy gave him on something (a small meteor?) that floats through space. Sweet touch. A must for small, quirky space fans.