Ribbit Rabbit

Ribbit Rabbit Cover

Ribbit Rabbit

By Candace Ryan; Mike Lowery (Illustrator)

Walker Childrens, Hardcover, 9780802721815, 32pp.

Publication Date: February 1, 2011

Description

Frog and Bunny are best friends. RIBBIT, RABBIT They do everythingtogether, like fight monsters (ZIP IT, ZAP IT ). And even though theyget in fights sometimes-YIP IT, YAP IT -they always make up in the end.

"Ribbit, Rabbit" features aneffortlessly clever text that, in less than 150 words, captures the upsand downs of young friendships. Combined with adorably hip and freshillustrations and an irresistible package, "Ribbit, Rabbit" is the perfect choice for the youngest of readers.



About the Author

Candace Ryan is
also the author of Animal House. She spent nine
years as a special education teacher and now lives in Southern
California with her husband and young
son.
www.bookbookerbookest.blogspot.com

Mike Lowery is an
illustrator, fine artist, and graphic designer. He is the illustrator
of Jo Nesbo's novel Doctor Proctor's Fart Powder,
and is also a professor of illustration at the Savannah College of Art
and Design. He lives in Georgia.
www.argyleacademy.com





Praise For Ribbit Rabbit

"The rhythmic, onomatopoeic text is a pretty music, the kind of song you’d sing in the dark to lift your spirits. Equally joyful and engaging—and that’s a tall order—is Lowery’s artwork. It has a childlike, elemental tone, with neat planes of color, but it is wonderfully, touchingly emotive. Best of all, Frog and Bunny have the radiant good cheer of a sock monkey, a mingling of the ridiculous with the sublime for a spellbinding effect."—Kirkus Reviews

“This gentle examination of the ups and downs of friendship offers a thoughtful lesson on admitting error and seeking resolution, and listeners will applaud the twosome’s success in working through their problem.”—BCCB

"What makes Ryan’s text unique is its simplicity... This economy of language makes it ideal for reading aloud or for beginning readers. However, the illustrations marry well with the text, and fill in the narrative where the writing leaves it open."—School Library Journal