picture books

picture books

You rule!

"A book about measuring the immeasurables in life!"--Provided by publisher.

PIXAR storybook collection

"A collection for Pixar fans presents eighteen stories from such movies as "Toy Story," "Monsters, Inc.," "Coco," "Soul," "Luca," and "Onward"--OCLC.

Rick the rock of Room 214

Tired of sitting all day on the Nature Finds shelf in Room 214, a rock named Rick escapes the classroom for the great outdoors, only to discover that sometimes the greatest adventure in life is friendship.

La peque?a mariposa que s? pudo

"A little butterfly persists through challenges"--OCLC.

You're always enough

and more than I hoped for
"… builds confidence and security in children by filling them with love, offering grace, and inviting them to find their own way to become who God created them to be"--Back cover.

Judge Juliette

"Juliette loves settling cases for the neighborhood kids, like where to set up competing lemonade stands. As Judge Juliette's reputation for fairness grows, even grown-ups seek out her wise counsel on important matters, such as a fair bedtime. When Juliette can't decide whether to get a cat or a dog, her parents represent opposing sides of the issue in her courtroom. How will she resolve the most personal case in her career?"--Dust jacket.


"Katie is an ordinary girl who longs for an extraordinary pet. When her mom brings a mysterious pet-making machine Kate knows just what to do. She puts three different objects into the machine's inputs, and out comes a critter! Only ... it's not quite what she expected. How can she figure out the formula to make her perfect pet?"--Jacket flap.

Nat the cat takes a bath

Nat the Cat needs to take a bath, but he is reluctant to get in the water. He finally reveals that he doesn't like water until his friend Pat the Rat jumps in the bath.

Tee time on the Moon

how astronaut Alan Shepard played lunar golf
"In 1971, Alan Shepard and his fellow astronauts made their way to the Moon in the cramped Apollo 14 capsule. Their mission: Study the moon in more detail than ever before. While the world watched on TV, Shepard and Edgar Mitchell gathered rock and soil samples wearing stiff, heavy spacesuits. But Alan Shepard had a secret hidden in his sock: two tiny golf balls. Golf was Shepard's favorite sport. And since the moon has virtually no atmosphere and gravity that is only a fraction of the Earth's, a golf ball should have been able to go far. But did it? Here's the little-known but true story of an experiment that may have started as a stunt, but ended up making people think differently about the moon, ask questions, and look for answers."--Provided by publisher.


a history of our best friends
"Chronicles both . . . scientific details and the history of how dogs learned to live cooperatively alongside humans"--Provided by publisher.


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