From the beloved New York Times bestselling author of I Wish You More, Amy Krouse Rosenthal, a cookie-centric guide to life
Everyone knows cookies taste good, but these cookies also have something good to say. Open this delectable book to any page and you will find out something about life. This board book with sturdy pages is a good stocking stuffer or graduation gift.
Cookies: Bite-Size Life Lessons is a new kind of dictionary, one that defines mysteries such as "fair" and "unfair" and what it means to "cooperate." At every turn this book is clever, honest, inspirational, and whimsical. Go ahead, take a bite!
Perfect for learning concept words.
About the Author
AMY KROUSE ROSENTHAL wrote more than thirty picture books, including the #1 New York Times bestsellers Dear Girl, (cowritten with her daughter, Paris Rosenthal) and I Wish You More (co-written with Tom Lichtenheld). A contributor to NPR, TED collaborator and speaker, filmmaker, and the author of two groundbreaking memoirs (Encyclopedia of an Ordinary Life and Textbook Amy Krouse Rosenthal ), she raised her three children with her husband Jason in Chicago. For more about Amy’s life, work, and the Foundation formed in her memory, please see www.amykrouserosenthalfoundation.org.
Jane Dyer is the illustrator of the New York Times bestselling Cookies series by Amy Krouse Rosenthal, as well as numerous other award-winning picture books. She lives and works in Northampton, Massachusetts.
“Clever. Delightful. Engaging. Young readers will want to jump into the pages and join the gang for milk and cookies.”
— Booklist (starred review)
“Deliciously charming. Dyer’s art finely complements the simple yet profound wisdom that flows throughout Rosenthal’s inspired text. Multi-generational appeal.”
— Publishers Weekly (starred review)
“Irresistible cast of characters. Beautifully rendered.”
— Kirkus Reviews
“Lovely pastel watercolor illustrations. A brilliant idea. Delightful to look at.”
— School Library Journal
“A delicious recipe for getting along in the world. Charmingly simple. The delicate watercolors perfectly match the tone.”
— Chicago Sun-Times