This is the hilarious follow-up to Caldecott Honor Book "No, David!". Winning the venerable award has clearly had no effect on David's behaviour as we follow him through an exuberant day of misbehaving at school. All ends happily however, with a turnaround in behaviour resulting in that most treasured of school awards: a gold star. An entertaining ...
This is the hilarious follow-up to Caldecott Honor Book "No, David!". Winning the venerable award has clearly had no effect on David's behaviour as we follow him through an exuberant day of misbehaving at school. All ends happily however, with a turnaround in behaviour resulting in that most treasured of school awards: a gold star. An entertaining, laugh-out-loud romp from the beginning of class to the end of the day.
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Publishers Weekly, 1999-07-05 He's b-a-a-a-c-k! And better than ever. The rascal first unleashed in No, David! returns to wreak havoc in the classroom. Whether he's goofing off at the blackboard ("Sit down, David!"), cutting in line at the cafeteria ("Wait your turn, David!") or drawing on his desktop ("That's it, Mister! You're staying after school!"), David is clearly a handful. But when his teacher gives him a chance to redeem himself by cleaning the desks at the end of the day, he rises to the occasion ("Good job, David!") and receives a gold star. Shannon foreshadows trouble right from the title page: the teacher stands in front of her desk, feet firmly planted, arms crossed and looming so large that her shoulders, neck and head don't make it onto the page. As in the previous book, the adult voice provides the text, but her person is confined to the periphery of the action. David, meanwhile, with his round head, triangle nose and wide grin of pointy teeth, is the pinnacle of boisterous boy-energy. His antics take center stage visually while his teacher's words act as the perfect foil for each spread. After David cuts the cafeteria line, for example, the next illustration shows food splattered all over the walls, floor, David and the boy who was formerly at the front of the line; the two boys point at each other and the text reads, "I don't care who started it." The exaggerated shapes and slightly cartoonish poses of an array of students in all-too-familiar situations will have youngsters crowding together over the book at recess. Ages 3-up. (Sept.) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved
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