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Blue 2: A Pop-up Book for Children of All Ages (Anglais) Relié – 10 octobre 2006

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Blue 2: A Pop-up Book for Children of All Ages + 600 Black Spots: A Pop-up Book for Children of All Ages + One Red Dot
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Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

David A. Carter is a master paper engineer and creator of the Bugs series, which has sold more than 6 million copies. Also the author and illustrator of the critically acclaimed Color series, featuring One Red Dot, Blue 2, 600 Black Spots, Yellow Square, and White Noise, he lives in Auburn, California, with his wife and two daughters.

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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 18 pages
  • Editeur : Little Simon; Édition : Nov Pop (10 octobre 2006)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1416917810
  • ISBN-13: 978-1416917816
  • Dimensions du produit: 22,9 x 3,3 x 22,9 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 43.253 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Par déborah le 9 février 2013
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
on ne se lasse pas de découvrir les oeuvres de David A Carter. Un petit génie du ciseau.
je déconseille d'acheter ce livre à un enfant de moins de 14 ans.
bon emballage et rapidité dans l'expédition, merci au vendeur et à Amazone
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Par cbonf le 9 décembre 2012
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Magnifique livre ! Très ludique, très graphique. Il est a mon avis, plutôt destiné aux adultes qu'au enfants. Sûrement mon préféré de David A Carter !
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Par COURTY Annie le 4 février 2012
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Une autre oeuvre très créative = à commander pour soi-même, quelque soit l'âge et un superbe cadeau !

J'aime et je le fais découvrir.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 32 commentaires
62 internautes sur 67 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2 is a magic number 14 novembre 2006
Par E. R. Bird - Publié sur
Format: Relié
Give a man one red dot and it'll start to give him ideas. When I reviewed David A. Carter's, "One Red Dot", back in 2005, I thought it to be one of the cleverest little exercises in contemporary design I'd ever had the privilege to enjoy. Under normal circumstances, good design in children's books feels like an ungodly mix of adult dollars and misbegotten enterprise. Carter is different. "One Red Dot" was fun for both kids and their parents AND was seriously attractive to the old eyeballs. But though I am a children's librarian I do not track the career of David A. Carter, and so it was with the greatest of shock that I received a package from Simon & Schuster containing an unexpected sequel, "Blue 2". "Blue 2" features a sparkly cover with the words of the title made up entirely of iridescent dots. It also features alphabetic phrases of a peculiar nature, a scavenger hunt for an elusive number, and more skips and tricks than most of the beautiful pop-up books you'll find on the market today.

Open the book before you. On the first page, forgoing publication information or even an introduction of some sort, the first thing you see are two yellow pages and a small forest of trees that have sprung up to greet you. The first words of the title, "Abundant Blossoms Collide" indicate that as you go through the pages of "Blue 2" you will find an alphabetic guide to help you along. Now the reader must search closely within the blossoms to find the blue 2 hidden (remarkably well) amongst the foliage. Once you've done that you can move on and find a far easier "glistening Blue 2". And so it goes. Before your eyes Carter conjures up hypnotic swirls and the first practical use of spandex I've ever seen in a children's title. There are hidden mirrors in a carnivalian atmosphere, a hanging mobile, pyramids, see-saws, whirling-twirling optical illusions (that don't quite match up), and tricks like you've never seen before. This isn't your usual lift-the-flap trifle, kiddies. This is a mind-blowing production for an audience of one.

Carter hasn't just tricked out his newest book and given it an alphabetic modus operandi. He's also made the basic search nearly impossible. First of all, the very first hidden 2 you'll find is so cleverly concealed within the "Abundant Blossoms" that I doubt very much that the first person to read this book will always necessarily catch it. Once someone does, it'll be easier for future readers (and I really can't say any more without giving something away). The second most difficult puzzle appears on a page that reads, "Seesaw Ticktocks Upside down and an inverted Blue 2." My husband and I, both grown adults with Masters degrees and the requisite amount of brain cells sat on our futon for a good fifteen minutes and became convinced that I'd been given a defective copy of the book. Fifteen. Minutes. I will never get that time back. Eventually I was able to locate the 2 (it's there fair and square) but I felt remarkably small in achieving this. On the other hand, I know perfectly well that the right kind of enterprising child may well look in places that a stodgy old adult like myself won't.

It's a pity then that the abecedarian technique doesn't work any better than it does. No one will quibble with the fact that the words do sometimes describe what's on the page well enough. Yet phrases like "Mobile Nonsense Oscillating" or "Jubilant Kookiness Laughing" are usually followed by a sentence like, "and a suspended Blue 2", and don't fit together as a whole. Listen to the following as it's put together: "Gleeful Helixes Illuminate and a slippery Blue 2." Doesn't really work, does it? I like the idea of throwing words into the text, but I'm not convinced that the book wouldn't have done better just to include brief non-alphabetic, coherent sentences. Ah well.

Because I am a children's librarian, I've seen firsthand the effects that little hands have had on Mr. Carter's past work. Keep "One Red Dot" on your circulating shelves and watch as the flexible binding tears under a toddler's concentrated efforts. Marvel as all those adorable little circles on string suddenly start lolling lazily out of the pages of the book. Cry as your once beautiful little title rips at the seams, falls apart at the glue, and generally proves itself to be a beautiful object not long for this world. With "Blue 2" I foresee a similar fate. Of course, "Red Dot" had a fold-out section that fell out after 2 or 3 openings of the book. "Blue 2" seems sturdier than this. I've played with the book several times and the worst I can say is that the first puzzle in the book may lead to kids tearing some of the pictures apart in misguided zest.

It is as if Mr. Carter were saying to the world, "You liked that? Try THIS!" Kids who love "I Spy" books, "Where's Waldo" and any other title that requires a single-minded intensity of searching will adore this book. I could give you some high faluting dissertation on modern art and picture books or I could discuss the short lifespan of your average pop-up. I'm not going to. "Blue 2" is mesmerizing, enchanting, and a worthy successor to the ever fabulous "Red Dot". Certainly the words could have stood a bit of tweaking, but the mischievousness of the design itself will win anyone over. This is a book that was born with a twinkle in its eye. It may frustrate you beyond all measure, but in the end you'll come back to it time and time again.
12 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
One of our Favs 5 janvier 2007
Par M. Tanner - Publié sur
Format: Relié
My 7-year old step daughter and I love love LOVE this book. The intricate pop-ups and the abstract art make it a pure wonder for the eyes. The added bonus of searching for the Blue 2's make it even more amazing. We attracted at least 3 questioning people when we were reading it at a restaurant the other night...that's how superlative it is!!!

We're also addicted to "One Red Dot", but I think (for the challenge appeal) this one is better for older children...we were frustrated for ages trying to find the 2 on the first and last page. I wouldn't recommend it for a young crowd, as it is very delicate, but it will awe both adults and children.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not as good as Red Dot...but still cool 31 août 2007
Par Susan K. Tucker - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I think my title says it all. I bought this book because my kids and I absolutely loved the Red Dot book. We certainly enjoyed the Blue 2, but it was a bit harder for the kids (5 & 7) and they lost interest early. If you are buying this book for an adult - I think you shouldn't hesitate. You will love the ingenuity of the pop-ups.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Fantastic book 11 janvier 2007
Par M. Lyon - Publié sur
Format: Relié
I love this book! All of my kids, aged 5 - 11 enjoyed trying to find the "Blue 2" they make it just challenging enough, but not too hard. The pages were really interesting. Great purchase
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A 2nd (!) great book by Carter 2 octobre 2007
Par Phila. Mom - Publié sur
Format: Relié
Like "One Red Dot," this is a marvelous book. The three-dimensional creations are a wonder and the book is a fantastic gift for people of all ages.. children learning to love books, artists, teachers and adults who have an appreciation for detail. Last but not last, the book is great fun!
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