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19

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: The Remembering Day by Pat Mora

On 19, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

The Remembering DayThe Remembering Day/ El Dia de los Muertos written by Pat Mora, illustrated by Robert Casilla

From Goodreads: Long ago in what would come to be called Mexico, as Mama Alma and her granddaughter, Bella, recall happy times while walking in the garden they have tended together since Bella was a baby, Mama Alma asks that after she is gone her family remember her on one special day each year. Includes facts about The Remembering Day, El dia de los muertos.

I bought this one for our Spanish collection and because I know several classes, including our music class, study El dia de los muertos. Mora imagines a time when the tradition of El dia de los muertos began in this sweet story about Bella and her grandmother. The story is fairly quiet as the two remember the happy times they have had together. As Mama Alma realizes she is going to die she asks Bella to start a celebration of those who have died in their village.

I think this one would make a great addition to any collection. While it has the cultural component of looking at El dia de los muertos, it’s meaning and possible origin, it is also a story about a grandparent dying. I think it would be a good story to offer to children and families who have lost someone. My own family celebrates the Celtic version of a remembering day each fall and this would be a fantastic book to read at that time.

I loved that Mora’s first line makes it clear that this is something that started before colonizers from Europe came and she touches on it again in the note at the end of the story. Remembering the dead is not uniquely Catholic or even Christian and the practice goes back much further into our human history. I think it’s important to acknowledge that with our students and children.

The illustrations are warm and inviting. They show Bella and Mama Alma working in their garden, weaving, and playing together. The soft, warm colors enhance the nostalgic and gentle mood of the text. The text is a bit on the long side so your mileage may vary with very young audiences. I bought this specifically for my second grade classes, but I think it could be read up into fifth grade and down into Kindergarten. The story is just so worthwhile.

I am curious, the title in English is The Remembering Day while the Spanish title is El Dia de los Muertos. I understand that the holiday is about remembering and respecting the dead, so does that mean The Remembering Day is a more accurate translation? I like it better. Calling it the Day of the Dead always brings Halloween to mind for my students and sort of sucks the meaningful significance out of the holiday (we are actually one of those families that do not celebrate American Halloween, for the record, so this could just be a personal bugaboo). To my limited knowledge of the holiday The Remembering Day seems a lot more inline with what the holiday is about.

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18

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: The Amazing Discoveries of Ibn Sina by Fatima Sharafeddine

On 18, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

Ibn SinaThe Amazing Discoveries of Ibn Sina written by Fatima Sharafeddine, illustrated by Intelaq Mohammed Ali

Form Goodreads: Born in Persia more than a thousand years ago, Ibn Sina was one of the greatest thinkers of his time — a philosopher, scientist and physician who made significant discoveries, especially in the field of medicine, and wrote more than one hundred books. As a child, Ibn Sina was extremely bright, a voracious reader who loved to learn and was fortunate to have the best teachers. He memorized the Qur’an by the age of ten and completed his medical studies at sixteen. He spent his life traveling, treating the sick, seeking knowledge through research, and writing about his discoveries. He came up with new theories in the fields of physics, chemistry, astronomy and education. His most famous work is The Canon of Medicine, a collection of books that were used for teaching in universities across the Islamic world and Europe for centuries.

So I wasn’t totally captivated by the text in this one. It was in first person which I understand brings the reader closer to the subject, but it also made for a few awkward places. In looking further at the book I discovered that it was originally published in Arabic, which might explain the awkwardness. Things lost in translation.

Otherwise, Ibn Sina made me feel totally inadequate. NBD. He just finished his medical studies at 16. I mean I know it wasn’t like medical school these days, but still. 16. Clearly the man was a genius. The story of his accomplishments was really fascinating. He did a lot and was very interested in life long learning. He studied philosophy, education and even advocated for what we might today consider respectful parenting and teaching.

I wish there had been a little more historical context. He moved around a lot as an adult, but there was only a brief mention that one of the cities he lived in was frequently fighting with another. I think kids in the US will not be particularly familiar with the geography or history of the area or era and need more information. But I also understand that it could potentially make the book unwieldy and boring. A longer more detailed author’s note might have sufficed. I did appreciate that Sharafeddine noted that Islamic contributions to the world are rarely taught in US schools and that was a driving factor in bringing out this book.

I really like the illustrations. They’re done on a speckled brownish paper that makes the colors pop and is different from the usual white paper. The lines are so soft and the shading is spectacular. Everyone has these huge half moon eyes that make them kind of darling and friendly. The illustrations were done in colored pencil and are so saturated and rich.

I’ll definitely be buying this as our budget allows this year. We need more Islamic biographies and I don’t think we have anything on the Islamic Golden Age. The illustrations will entice my students to pick it up. My complaints about the text aren’t significant enough for me to not purchase it.

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17

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: The Sky Painter by Margarita Engle

On 17, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

The Sky PainterThe Sky Painter: Louis Fuertes, Bird Artist written by Margarita Engle, illustrated by Aliona Bereghici

From Goodreads: Louis loves to watch birds. He takes care of injured birds and studies how they look and how they move. His father wants him to become an engineer, but Louis dreams of being a bird artist. To achieve this dream, he must practice, practice, practice. He learns from the art of John James Audubon. But as Louis grows up, he begins to draw and paint living, flying birds in their natural habitats.

I think these are very loosely poems, but it flows so nicely. Not that poetry can’t or usually doesn’t, but it feels more like prose. I’m just not positive it isn’t technically in verse? If that makes any sense. I suppose it doesn’t matter. The book is very interesting and the format really lets you into Louis Fuertes’ life.

The illustrations add little peeks into his life as he ages. The little boy becomes a young man. Children and a wife appear next to the bathtub hosting a loon while Louis sketches. His hairline recedes and grays. Neighborhood children gather around him in his study. While the text mentions all these things the illustrations really bring the small details to life.

One illustration features a picture from Audubon’s book of North American birds. My own daughter is familiar with Audubon’s work and I explained why Fuertes was important in changing how birds were observed and drawn. Audubon killed all his models and drew them. Fuertes observed live birds and kept them that way. Teachers and parents reading the book could use it to start a conversation about how our scientific methods and ideas have changed and improved over the years.

Amazon had the book nearly 50% off so I purchased it right away. Our first grade does a bird unit and I thought this would make a fantastic addition to the collection to support that study. I would certainly pair it with the picture book biography of Audubon that came out a couple years ago, but I thought this one felt warmer and more inviting. Maybe because I’m a bird person and find Audubon’s method a little disturbing. The text and illustrations feel youngish, but totally appropriate for lower elementary down to preschool.

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16

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: When Thunder Comes by J. Patrick Lewis

On 16, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

When Thunder ComesWhen Thunder Comes: Poems for Civil Rights Leaders written by J. Patrick Lewis, illustrated by Jim Burke, R. Gregory Christie, Tonya Engel, John Parra, and Meilo So

From Goodreads: In moving verse, Children’s Poet Laureate J. Patrick Lewis gives new voice to seventeen heroes of civil rights. Exquisitely illustrated by five extraordinary artists, this commanding collection of poems invites the reader to hear in each verse the thunder that lies in every voice, no matter how small. Featuring civil rights luminaries Coretta Scott King, Harvey Milk, Mohandas Gandhi, Nelson Mandela, Sylvia Mendez, Aung San Suu Kyi, Mamie Carthan Till, Helen Zia, Josh Gibson, Dennis James Banks, Mitsuye Endo, Ellison Onizuka, Jackie Robinson, Muhammad Yunus, James Chaney, Andrew Goodman, and Michael Schwerner.

This is definitely for older audiences. The poems are unflinching in what they look at- KKK murders (Freedom Summer), racially motivated murders (Emmett Till), deep seated hatred (Harvey Milk, Sylvia Mendez, Japanese Internment)- and the back matter includes more information.

I am reminded a bit of Rad American Women by this book, I think simply because it’s a book of activists and probably by the broad range of people examined. But the format it completely different. These are poems introducing children to people who have fought for civil rights all across the globe and for different groups of disadvantaged people. I didn’t personally click with a lot of them, but that’s just me. I think they will give kids exposure to a lot people they are probably not familiar with, but should have some awareness of- Harvey Milk and Aung San Suu Kyi to name two.

I don’t know why on my first pass through I didn’t realize that there were a number of illustrators including John Parra who I just saw in Marvelous Cornelius and who has a distinctive style. I really loved all the pictures here and I think they could serve as a good entree for reluctant poetry/nonfiction readers.

When Thunder Comes would be so worth putting on our shelves and I will add it to the collection development list, but it’s going to be a damn hard sell. It’s for older readers; it’s a picture book with picture book trim size; and it’s poetry. Those are three types of literature that do not leave our shelves all rolled into one. But I also very strongly believe that marketability can be created. I know there are teachers that would use this and with good readers advisory kids will pick it up. If you talk to your children about civil right struggles or if your school does anything with civil rights I suggest looking into adding this to your library purely for the range of people introduced here.

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15

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: The Green Musician by Mahvash Shahegh

On 15, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

The Green MusicianThe Green Musician written by Mahvash Shahegh, illustrated by Clair Ewart

From Goodreads: If you had one chance to achieve your dream, what would you do? Long ago in Persia lived Barbad the musician, who dreamed of playing before the king. Blocked by a jealous rival, Barbad’s solution was simple: hide up in a tree and wait for the king to arrive!

This was a pretty gentle story. There weren’t really any great dramatics or adventures, but that was just fine. Barbad’s trick of befriending the gardener and hiding in a tree to play for the king is rather clever and even humorous.

Something was off in the timing of the story, though. There were pages with only one or two sentences and followed by pages with long paragraphs. The sentences would have long periods of time passing and then the paragraphs would focus in on a short event, which sounds like it would make sense, but felt more like it needed better editing and a little artistic license used to compress the story. It made the timeline harder to follow and felt unnecessarily disjointed.

I was also a bit turned off by the ending. Barbad is vying for a position held by another musician, Sarkash, and the king only keeps one musician in the palace. Admittedly Sarkash is a jerk. He prevents Barbad from playing for the king for a whole year, but he does it because it means he’ll be out of his job. The thing is, couldn’t the king have kept both? I know, I know that isn’t how things always work out. And I wouldn’t be surprised if the historical Barbad and Sarkash were a lot more nuanced than this simple story lets on. They’re here in this story to stand in as metaphors and lessons. Still. Barbad is not exactly a shining example either. He wants to be the king’s musician so he can live in the palace. Sure, he’ll send money back to his family but the book doesn’t say they’re in dire need, just that it was customary to send money home if you were making it. It makes his motive sound more selfish than selfless or artistically driven. He also thinks he’s better than Sarkash and when he finally gets his audience with the king he tattles on him for preventing him from seeing the king. One of the final scenes has Sarkash out on his ass (no, really! his donkey), riding away from the palace, turned out by the king. I couldn’t help but think, why didn’t Barbad choose to be a bigger person and not rat out Sarkash. It felt kind of petty. It also made me kind of hope that there’s a story somewhere where Barbad finds himself in the same position and realizing that maybe Sarkash wasn’t such a bad guy, just one who was afraid to lose his job. Maybe I’m reading way too much into this children’s book.

The illustrations are quite lovely with lots of bright birds and lush foliage. The contrast of the greens of the garden with the yellows and oranges of the sky and lighting are stunning. The lines of the illustration really draw your eye around the pages too. The text was long, but engaging enough. My own daughter sat through the story without complaint. I would still say it’s better for first or second grade over preschool. You could even read it up into third or fourth, although it might be a bit simplistic for older readers.

The story sounds, from the author’s note, like it is a well known Persian tale based on a historical character. For that reason alone I would consider purchasing this, but we have a surprising number of stories from Persian and Iran already so I think I will pass for now. If you are needing to add to or start a collection of Persian tales I would certainly consider this one.

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14

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: Time to Pray by Maha Addasi

On 14, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

Time to PrayTime to Pray written by Maha Addasi, Arabic translation by Nuha Albitar, illustrated by Ned Gannon

From Goodreads: Yasmin is visiting her grandmother, who lives in a country somewhere in the Middle East. On her first night, she’s wakened by the muezzin at the nearby mosque calling the faithful to prayer, and Yasmin watches from her bed as her grandmother prepares to pray. A visit with Grandmother is always special, but this time it is even more so. Her grandmother makes Yasmin prayer clothes, buys her a prayer rug, and teaches her the five prayers that Muslims perform over the course of a day. When it’s time for Yasmin to board a plane and return home, her grandmother gives her a present that her granddaughter opens when she arrives: a prayer clock in the shape of a mosque, with an alarm that sounds like a muezzin calling the faithful to prayer.

Time to Pray is a sweet story about a girl and her grandmother, but also a girl strengthening her faith. As the two spend time on Yasmin’s visit they share sweet moments over food and shopping while the grandmother helps Yasmin learn to pray. I do think the book does a good job feeling like this is primarily for Muslim children. It’s not overly explanatory, but it still feels accessible to non-Muslims. I think the relevance of the story lies in the relationship between Yasmin and her grandmother for anyone who already knows how to properly pray.

At various points in the book Yasmin notes that it’s more complicated being Muslim in a primarily non-Muslim country. There is no muezzin calling out prayer times and the mosque isn’t just around the corner. I found it surprising that Yasmin did not have a prayer rug at home, but I wondered if that implied that her parents were not particularly devout or found it inconvenient to try and pray all five prayers.

The illustrations really complemented the story and also showed small bits of culture adding depth. For example the grandmother has her hair uncovered while she and Yasmin are in the house, but once they go out shopping she is shown wearing hijab. Yasmin, who is still young, does not wear a scarf.

The Arabic text is fairly easy to read and understand even if you have a small working knowledge of the language. It’s been a long time since I was called on to read in Arabic, but using the English I was able to figure out most of it. It’s not too heavy on the diacritical marks which can make reading more confusing for the novice (like me) instead of more helpful. Often there’s just too much going on. It also isn’t a direct translation of the English text. It’s been worked around and played with to make it more fluid in Arabic.

I don’t think this is an absolutely essential purchase, but I do think it warrants serious consideration. I don’t have a lot of books in my library that focus on Christian or Jewish traditions, so I don’t feel like I immediately need to balance that part of the collection out with books about Islam. If you do currently have that collection development goal I think this would be a great addition. I’m going to add it to my “this year if there’s money, if not then next year” list. I want the representation, but I think Islamic holiday story books will see more circulation (kids love holiday books!).

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13

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: The King and the Three Thieves by Kristen Balouch

On 13, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

The King and the Three ThievesThe King and the Three Thieves: A Persian Tale written and illustrated by Kristen Balouch

From Goodreads: One evening as King Abbas tries to eat his dinner, his fish begins to hop around his dish — a sign that there are hungry people in the kingdom. And so disguised as a beggar, King Abbas slips out of his palace and shares his dinner with three poor ordinary men — or so they seem. But, in fact, each has a magical power and a dangerous plan to use it. The king appears to get caught up in their scheme — but he really has a surprise plan of his own tucked up his sleeve.

This was such a charming book! After reading it the first time I wanted to share it with my daughter. She was also really taken with it. The story is fairly recognizable: the king dresses as a commoner to go out into his kingdom where he learns a valuable lesson. There is humor in this one as well as a lesson and King Abbas doesn’t immediately do the right thing. He needs prompting from his vizier and the the thieves and time to reflect.

The illustrations are delightfully digital. Their angular and distinct shapes made me think about making this one into a flannel board story this fall. The colors make the book a little dated (1990s pastels, copyright date is 2000), but that doesn’t strike me as something a kid will notice.

I do feel like the story didn’t follow through with the idea of hungry people in the king’s kingdom. As King Abbas sits down one night to his evening meal, the fish on his plate won’t stop jumping around. His vizier believes it is a sign that there are hungry people in the kingdom. This prompts the king to leave the palace in disguise and kicks off the story. It felt to me like the story got sidetracked into this other tale about the thieves and pardoning them. I supposed they were meant to be the hungry people? Ultimately the book as a whole was so charming it didn’t occur to me until revisiting the story a third time.

I worry a little that the author took the story from her husband who, according to her note on the dedication page, was told the story by his father. She does not make any mention of changing details to suit her storytelling and I don’t want to assume she didn’t make any. On the other hand it sounds fairly authentic. It could be veering into the territory of made-up Native Nations myths. I think I would shelve it in our regular picture book section until I’m sure that King Abbas stories are a real thing. Ultimately it’s a great story about a historical person with a good lesson about being just.

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12

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: Marvelous Cornelius by Phil Bildner

On 12, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

Marvelous CorneliusMarvelous Cornelius: Hurricane Katrina and the Spirit of New Orleans written by Phil Bildner, illustrated by John Parra

From Goodreads: In New Orleans, there lived a man who saw the streets as his calling, and he swept them clean. He danced up one avenue and down another and everyone danced along. The old ladies whistled and whirled. The old men hooted and hollered. The barbers, bead twirlers, and beignet bakers bounded behind that one-man parade. But then came the rising Mississippi—and a storm greater than anyone had seen before. In this heartwarming book about a real garbage man, Phil Bildner and John Parra tell the inspiring story of a humble man and the heroic difference he made in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.

When I first saw this book I wondered if kids knew or cared about Hurricane Katrina. The kids in my classes were all born after the storm and probably have very little awareness of it. That’s probably not true for kids in New Orleans or the surrounding areas, but how much awareness do even they have? After reading the book, though, I don’t think any of that matters. Katrina is never named in the text of the story and it isn’t a book that focuses on the storm per se. Merely, it shows Cornelius rising to the challenge of cleaning up his city and helping his community in the way he knows best even when the task seems insurmountable.

I’m not really clear on what the message is here. Is it that we should be good at whatever it is we find ourselves doing? Is it about the human spirit and its resiliency even in the face of catastrophe? Is it about the specialness of New Orleans itself? Maybe it’s all these things. In the end it doesn’t really matter. I think this would be a great classroom resource for opening up a discussion about how we can help each other after a disaster, not necessarily a disaster. A good entree for talking about how important community is. Even a good discussion starter about what happened in New Orleans during Katrina. I certainly think that is relevant today in light of all the race-related issues our country is facing.

I appreciate that this is a book about a modern African American. I’ve said it before, but it bears repeating, we have a lot of books that feature African Americans during the slavery era and the Civil Rights era, but lack them in modern day stories. This is more prevalent with Native Nations, but I find it’s true to about African Americans, too.

John Parra’s illustrations are bright and lively and that matches so well with the verve Cornelius brings to his job. The Crescent City, and specifically the French Quarter is recognizable in all the illustrations. Marvelous Cornelius would be a delightful addition to any collection. I don’t think it’s a necessary purchase, but if you’re looking to add diversity to your shelves here’s a great way to do that.

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11

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: Gordon Parks by Carole Boston Weatherford

On 11, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

Gordon ParksGordon Parks: How the Photographer Captured Black and White America written by Carole Boston Weatherford, illustrated by Jamey Christoph

From Goodreads: His white teacher tells her all-black class, You’ll all wind up porters and waiters. What did she know? Gordon Parks is most famous for being the first black director in Hollywood. But before he made movies and wrote books, he was a poor African American looking for work. When he bought a camera, his life changed forever. He taught himself how to take pictures and before long, people noticed. His success as a fashion photographer landed him a job working for the government. In Washington DC, Gordon went looking for a subject, but what he found was segregation. He and others were treated differently because of the color of their skin. Gordon wanted to take a stand against the racism he observed. With his camera in hand, he found a way.

I was surprised! The book, despite its author who writes incredible poetry, is in regular prose. It’s also fairly brief text which would make this a fantastic book for a Civil Rights unit and/or African American unit in a lower elementary classroom. Weatherford introduces a lot in the text with few words and leaves the mind with more questions than it answers. Perfect for opening up discussions mostly about race and racism.

I love, love, love the illustrations in the book. From the cover I expected them to be more modern with lots of clean straight lines. While there are plenty of those, as well as a subdued palette, and modern looking textures, I felt they were a more inviting than other illustrations in that style. They certainly capture the clothing and look of the era, but they also focus a lot on the people instead of the setting in a way you don’t usually see in that modern illustration look. It makes sense in a book about a photographer who primarily shot people. In some ways they remind me of old Disney animation, particularly the mostly static backgrounds you would see in cartoons like Robin Hood and Lady and the Tramp.

There’s a great biographical note at the end that I think fits well with the short text. It’s not overly informational making it perfect for the kids who will be most interested in the picture book part, but still offers a little more context for the story. ALSO, Parks directed Shaft?!?! I loved those movies in high school. I had no idea Parks was the director. I wish there were a handful more of his photographs or at the very least a couple websites where kids can go to look at more of his work. Particularly to help out the grown ups who will be sharing this book with kids (as I librarian I have few ideas of where to go, but I suspect teachers and parents will have less of an idea).

I will be buying this one for our library. As I said yesterday I’m looking for good biographies to improve our biography collection and this one fits the bill nicely. It’s interesting to get an arts person in there that isn’t an old painter. I still need way more women, but this one is too good to pass up. Consider it if you have a picture book biography collection. Based on the text it’s about right for first through third grade, but I certainly think you could read it younger depending on how your population feels about opening up hard conversations.

 

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10

Aug
2016

In Review

By Elizabeth Wroten

Picture Book Review: Jimi: Sounds Like a Rainbow by Gary Colio

On 10, Aug 2016 | In Review | By Elizabeth Wroten

JimiJimi: Sounds Like a Rainbow written by Gary Colio, illustrated by Javaka Steptoe

From Goodreads: Jimi Hendrix was many things: a superstar, a rebel, a hero, an innovator. But first, he was a boy named Jimmy who loved to draw and paint and listen to records. A boy who played air guitar with a broomstick and longed for a real guitar of his own. A boy who asked himself a question: Could someone paint pictures with sound?

I am always looking for books to make our biography collection both a little less white and also more interesting. We have all the old standards you would expect in a school library: Ben Franklin, Marie Curie, Hellen Keller, Paul Revere. Basically a bunch of men that founded the country and then a handful of other people who have lived in the intervening years with few from the last 50-100. I want more biographies of people alive now or people who were working in the last few decades. When I saw this Jimi Hendrix picture book biography I thought I would take a look.

I guess my first concern is that kids don’t know who he is and so his biography on the shelf isn’t going to be any different to them than the rest of them.

The text read a lot like some of the jazz books I was reviewing. There would be a block of text and then two lines offset and flowing along a wavy line that made poetry of what the paragraph was explaining. It was certainly an interesting format. Overall there wasn’t a lot of information about Jimi’s life. It was more impressionistic. The back matter has an author’s note that addresses his death and substance abuse. He frames it well, but be aware that it is in there. The back matter also points the reader to more sources. I think the book piques interest more than anything.

There is something problematic in the book. The story talks a lot about how young Jimi draws all the time. One two-page spread has him drawing a mix of pictures as the text lists them off. In that list “fierce Indian chiefs”. And up on the top left a small drawing of two Native men wearing headdresses and drawing bows while standing in front of two tipis. I know this seems like a little thing, but it doesn’t further the story nor is that particular drawing necessary to understanding Jimi. It could have been anything else. Plus it goes by with no comment and that is the kind of subtle depiction I’m trying to get away from.

I think I’m going to skip this one for two reasons. First and foremost the “fierce Indian chiefs” and because I’m not sure the kids know who Hendrix was so may not be inclined to pick it up. Your mileage may vary with this. If those sorts of depictions are not high on your list of grievances, I think it’s a fine book besides that. I certainly think you should consider it if you have kids who are into classic rock and/or Hendrix.

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