Cuando Alexander se siente triste o enojado, le dan ganas de mudarse a Australia. Pero, por lo general le gusta donde está. Así que cuando sus padres le dicen que la familia se va a mudar a mil millas, Alexander decide que él no va a ir. Nunca. Jamás. De ninguna manera. Ni hablar. N.O. ¿Cómo puede decirles adió:s a su mejor amigo y a su niñera favorita y a la Tintorería Seymour? Prefiere quedarse a vivir en una casita en un áabol or quizá en una cueva. Y aunque Nick le dice cretino y Anthony le dice que es inmaduro, Alexander está decidido: "de ninguna manera -- ¿me oyen? -- ¡lo digo en serio! -- me voy a mudar."
En tus manos tienes un tesoro de datos imprescindibles para revivir tu pasado (lo bueno, lo malo y lo meh), recordar los momentos de esplendor de aquellos a os maravillosos con humor e iron a y dar un repaso a los tesoros que los a os ochentas y noventas nos dieron como sociedad. Este almanaque es para cualquiera que tenga entre 27 y 47 a os, aunque si tienes m s de 47 a os, quiz recuerdes todo lo que odiabas de los j venes de tu tiempo y que ahora est regresando a tu vida, y si tienes menos de 27 a os, nunca es tarde para aprender de lo bueno, bienvenido, millennial
A compendium of everything that made up an entire Mexican generation.
If you used to dance to the rhythm of "Livin' la vida loca" and you had all of Shakira, Arjona, or Molotov's albums; if you went with your friends to the premiere of Jurassic Park and you saw My Poor Little Angel on Channel 5 at least once; if all of your homework came from Encarta '95 and the word "Baldor" gave you nightmares; if your backpack always contained your Game Boy or your Tamagotchi; if your first cell phone was a Nokia 918 and instant messages were your mode of communication; if you bet Tazos and Hielocos with your friends at recess; if your Sundays always featured En familia con Chabelo; if you had a mullet or wore crop tops; if you experienced the rise of Michael Jordan... you are definitely an Adultescent
In this book is a treasure trove of essential information to relive your past (the good, the bad, and the "meh"), remember the highlights of those marvelous years with humor and irony, and dive into the treasures that the '80s and '90s gave us.
This almanac is for anyone between 27 and 47, although if you are older than 47, you might remember everything you hated about young people back then that is now making a return. And if you're younger than 27, it's never too late to learn about the good stuff Welcome, Millennial
Did you know that animals that live in one country don't always talk the same language as animals from somewhere else? Take a rooster, for instance. In English-speaking countries, he says cock-a-doodle-doo when he has a notion to announce himself or to greet the dawn. But in Spanish-speaking countries, he says ki-kiri-ki. Emerging readers will delight in identifying the animals depicted on each new page. And the bilingual text invites parent and child into an interactive and playful reading experience for acting out animal sounds in English and Spanish.
Craftsman Rub Fuentes and Efra n Broa from the Mexican state of Oaxaca fill the pages of Animal Talk with vibrant, wildly imaginative figures of familiar animals.
Animal Talk is the fifth book in Cynthia Weill's charming First Concepts in Mexican Folk Art series. It is her passion to promote the work of artisans from around the world through early concept books.
Guaranteed to enrich a toddler's vocabulary, this simple and fun series of bilingual board books is ideal for helping children discover a foreign language. Highlighting more complex concepts that go beyond colors and numbers, titles in the series feature animals, fruit, home, and vegetables. This collection combines photographs, bright illustrations, and dual-language words in clear, bold text. Suitable for both individuals and groups, these books are a child's perfect introduction to exploring other cultures.
A little girl wants to know: Are you my brown bear?In a series of endearing illustrations, each bear explains why he isn't quite the one she's seeking. He might be a white bear (el oso blanco), a black bear (el oso negro), or a bear that's too hairy, or scary. With rhymes, repetition, adjectives, and a simple, effective question and response dynamic, kids will pick up a plethora of language as they turn the pages, eager to see if the next bear will be the bear. Which is her . . . teddy bear? / osito de peluche? The Hola, English bilingual books make each story personal, and being personal makes each story interesting to every child. Are You My Brown Bear? uses descriptive adjectives to differentiate between lots of bears ("I am hairy bear. I am scary bear. I am boy bear. I am toy bear.")