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What's Your Story, Amelia Earhart?
ISBN: 9781467787833
Author: Barton, Jen/ Jones, Doug (ILT)
Publisher: Lerner Pub Group
Published: January 2016
Retail: $26.65    OUR PRICE: $2.99
     You Save 89%
Binding Type: Library Binding

How did Amelia Earhart learn to fly? How was flying then different than it is today? Cub Reporter interviews Amelia Earhart to find out how she made a difference in the world of aviation and defended women's rights. Learn how Amelia fought against adversity to become the first woman to fly across the Atlantic Ocean. Discover how she stood up for other female aviators and the ways she fought for gender equality. Readers will see how to use interviewing skills and journalistic questions to reveal the story behind a famous American.

Additional Information
BISAC Categories:
- Juvenile Nonfiction | Biography & Autobiography - General
Dewey: B
LCCN: 2015000972
Lexile Measure: 680
Series: Cub Reporter Meets Famous Americans
Target Grade: 1-2
Grade level: 1-2
Physical Information: 0.50" H x 50.00" L x 7.25" W
Bargain Category: Upper Elementary, Science, Reference, History, Early Elementary, Biographies
Grade level(s): 2nd, 3rd, 4th
Descriptions, Reviews, Etc.
Reviewed by Horn Book Guide Reviews (Horn Book Guide Reviews 2016 Fall)
Cub Reporter "interviews" American figures who overcame challenges to achieve their goals. Each subject responds to simplistic questions about his or her complicated life (e.g., "What did you think about being a slave?" in Douglass) in a hokey first-person voice. Cartoons of a microphone-holding bear cub alternate with captioned photos or illustrations that extend information. The premise may work for reluctant readers. Reading list, timeline, websites. Glos., ind. [Review covers the following Cub Reporter Meets Famous Americans titles: What's Your Story, Amelia Earhart?, What's Your Story, Paul Revere?, What's Your Story, Susan B. Anthony?, and What's Your Story, Frederick Douglass?.] Copyright 2016 Horn Book Guide Reviews.
Reviewed by School Library Journal Reviews (SLJ Reviews 2016 April)

Gr 2–4—A whimsical approach to biographies sure to appeal to young readers. While promoting inquiry-inspired learning, the question-and-answer format also invites confusion by juxtaposing a cartoon with a real person's story that might leave children wondering what's real. Then there's the "time-difference factor": Cub asks questions in the present tense, and "respondents," all dead, answer thus—and compare their lives to today. Finally, a disclaimer in each title concedes the "interviews" aren't each subject's actual spoken words but comprise accurate, researched facts about his/her life. Younger students won't get the distinction. Other missteps: Earhart's disappearance is mentioned only in her time line; Douglass includes the question "What did you think about being a slave?". Still, these overviews give a sense of who these people were and are filled with color and high-quality contemporary photos and other visuals. VERDICT Despite hiccups, a good introduction to biographies, with Sequoyah, Paul Revere, and Wilma Rudolph the best of the series.

[Page 120]. (c) Copyright 2016 Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.