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Brownie Groundhog and the February Fox
by Susan Blackaby and Carmen Segovia


Overview - Happy Groundhog Day But when Brownie steps outside, there's not even the slightest sign of spring--just her shadow, a frosty field, and a hungry fox who wants to munch her for lunch. Determined not to become a meal, Brownie finds a clever and tasty way to melt the ice and turn Fox into a friend...and make the wait for winter's end a little warmer.  Read more...

 
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More About Brownie Groundhog and the February Fox by Susan Blackaby; Carmen Segovia
 
 
 
Overview
Happy Groundhog Day But when Brownie steps outside, there's not even the slightest sign of spring--just her shadow, a frosty field, and a hungry fox who wants to munch her for lunch. Determined not to become a meal, Brownie finds a clever and tasty way to melt the ice and turn Fox into a friend...and make the wait for winter's end a little warmer.
Susan Blackaby's deliciously witty writing and Carmen Segovia's adorable animals and stunning landscapes combine to create a picture book filled with springtime joy. Just right for reading with a cup of cocoa and cinnamon toast...Brownie's favorite meal

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9781402743368
  • ISBN-10: 140274336X
  • Publisher: Sterling
  • Publish Date: January 2011
  • Page Count: 32
  • Reading Level: Ages 3-UP
  • Dimensions: 8.73 x 11.35 x 0.47 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 0.95 pounds


Related Categories

Books > Juvenile Fiction > Holidays & Celebrations - Other, Non-Religious

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
  • Review Date: 2010-11-08
  • Reviewer: Staff

Flap copy explains that Blackaby (Nest, Nook, and Cranny) was asked to write a tale to go with artwork that Segovia (The China Doll) had already created. Despite the story's out-of-sequence construction, it flows naturally. Segovia's paintings of snowy landscapes are heavily shaded and sculpted, and accented with quiet reds and blues; they evoke the two-color classics of the mid–20th century. Brownie the groundhog is waiting for spring; she meets a fox who is waiting for his next meal, and Brownie holds him off from eating her with some skillful talking. Fortunately, the fox is far from threatening. "I want to eat you now. No more waiting," he moans after he's worked up an appetite while ice-skating with her. "I know just how you feel," Brownie replies sympathetically. She ties him up with a scarf, then, when he howls, offers him a snack (but keeps him tied up a bit longer). "No snapping," she says, feeding him. For a book about predator and prey, the book moves at a surprisingly slow, comforting pace, making it a promising bedtime selection for younger children, who will enjoy Brownie's mastery of the situation. Ages 3–up. (Jan.)

 
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