If I Can't Take My Book T-Shirts | LookHUMAN
Our t-shirts are made from preshrunk 100% cotton and a heathered tri-blend fabric. Original art on men’s, women’s and kid’s tees. All shirts printed in the USA. There isn't much in this world that better than reading a good book. Let it be known far and wide that if you can't bring what you're reading, you have no need to go with this "If I Can't Take My Book. I'm not Going" design. Hit the library and meet some new friends by letting them know you're a book junkie.
Another Woman's Daughter by Fiona Sussman Set against the tumultuous background of apartheid South Africa, a powerful and moving debut about family, sacrifice, and discovering what it means to belong…
The View from Prince Street
The View from Prince Street book. Read 84 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. The author of The Union Street Bakery and At the Corner...
Music, Media, Games
In this remarkable work, Terry Alford tells the story of Abd al Rahman Ibrahima, a Muslim slave who, in 1807, was recognized by an Irish ship's surgeon as the son of an African king who had saved his
Rapid City Public Libraries
A classic childhood favorite, and a beautiful story about the love between a boy and his dogs. Billy and his beloved hounds romp through the Ozarks, in a quest to "tree" the elusive raccoon. In the end, the inseparable trio experiences both adventure and heartbreak. This is the book that turned me into a librarian!
The Boxcar Children
I am so excited to share with all of you a FREE book club packet that you can use with your students. I created this a few years ago when I finished my reading series early and needed a few fun activities to do at the end of the year. My kiddos really enjoyed listening to me read aloud The Boxcar Children. After I read aloud a chapter, they would complete the response page for that chapter. This book club packet could also easily be used in a small group or even as an independent activity. I…
Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks
Her name was Henrietta Lacks, but scientists know her as HeLa. Born a poor black tobacco farmer, her cancer cells - taken without her knowledge - became a multimillion-dollar industry and one of the m