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(BECAUSE OF WINN-DIXIE ) By DiCamillo, Kate (Author) Paperback Published on (01, 2005) (Anglais) Broché – 1 janvier 2005

4.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client

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Broché, 1 janvier 2005
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Fête des Mères Fête des Mères

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Book by Kate DiCamillo

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Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Good to read! But not as great as the last story with Edward Tulane! A story about love and pain, happy and sorrow!
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i like all (depereaux, 'rabbit') of this author's books.
nice for ages arround 10-12
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards) 4.8 étoiles sur 5 2.815 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great pic for my son's book club! 10 mars 2014
Par Rachel McElhany - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book was a selection for the intergenerational book club that my nine-year old son and I are in together. I really like Southern literature for adults and I found this to be a very charming example of middle-grade Southern fiction. Part of our book club discussion was trying to figure out in what time period the book is set in. Some of us thought the 1950s or 60s while others thought maybe as long ago as the 1920s. That the time period is left vague serves to make this book timeless and one that present day children can relate too as well as children in the future.

The characters in Winn-Dixie were each very well developed, especially considering this book is narrated in first person by a child of around 10 years old. Her narration was authentic for a child of that age and still so descriptive. Each character served to teach Opal some sort of moral lesson but it wasn’t heavy handed or preachy. The ensemble cast of varied characters in a small town reminded me of the Fannie Flagg novels (for grown-ups) I read and she’s one of my favorite authors.

Everyone in the book club agreed that this is a great book.

Side note: We try to have snacks at our meetings that are tied in some way to the book we have read. For the discussion of this book we had a big jar of pickles and a bag of Werther’s Original candy. You’ll have to read the book to find out why!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 My daughter loved this book!! 22 novembre 2016
Par 2 Girls' Mom - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
We only bought this at the recommendation of my daugter's teacher. Originally, my 10-year old daughter wanted to take (what she thought would be) the easy way out and read Diary of a Wimpy Kid for her book report. She thought she was sly because most of those books are pictures anyway, so it wouldn't be much reading. Her teacher said she would allow that, but recommended that she try this book instead. As soon as this book was delivered, my daughter started reading. After a few pages, she commented how incredibly sad this book was, and I thought that was it. I didn't think she'd even give it a chance. Needless to say, she finished the book and LOVED IT! She was having a really hard time getting enough substance out of the Diary of a Wimpy Kid book to write a book report about, but once she read the Tulane book, the report just flowed out of her. It was amazing. She loved the book, and I think she got something out of it. I feel like she learned about loyalty and appreciation for the people who care for you.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Brilliant book, use it for figurative language study, bibliotherapy and writing prompts 11 mai 2016
Par Guest - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I read this in 2006 when going through a divorce. It was so full of insight and emotional vulnerability that I was undone by it. I felt 'known' like Edward becomes around the 'lost' hoboes as I, too, had lost my place in the world and my paradigm had shifted. I read it again after I lost a family member and I fell in love with it. I was at a different place in my life. I so deeply resonated with Edward that it has eclipsed every other book to become my favorite.
I am a children's librarian and I teach bibliotherapy workshops on the side. I read this out loud to 3-5 th graders every year and every year the teachers request it again. My students give it five stars, they adore it and they hate the breaks we take for other classes they need to go to. For third grade I shorten the chapter about Bryce's father...I leave out the abuse. I also leave out the cruelty the man at Neal's diner shows to Bryce and Edward. In fourth and fifth, they are more capable of understanding the character's motives. We talk about compassion, brokenness, each person's journey, behaviors and why each character particpates in the story in that way. We discuss character traits and how they possibly developed, we try to look at each person as being on a journey and their mindset but we also discuss compassion and humanity and what barriers people have to overcome to see others in a knowing way.
This is a beautiful book full of insight, filled with metaphorical references and figurative language. Do not be afraid to use this book with kids who have been through difficult times. I always have kids who come up to me afterwards and tell me they loved it and what connection they have made. Edward's struggles make them feel known. I know a counselor on here claims she sees populations of traumatized students from this book and I find that to be a fatuous lie. This book is not so common as to cause her select population to be riddled with emotional triggers unless she advertises herself as working with trauma victims specifically affected by the work of Kate DiCamillo. Laughable.
Read it first, pick up on the subtle humor and then read it out loud with emphasis, expression, voices for the characters and passion. I have been captivating audiences with it for ten years.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Miraculous Awesome Read-Aloud 18 février 2016
Par A. Langlands - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane is an amazing, adventurous, and interesting book! Edward is a rabbit made of china who can think, see, and hear. On his journey, Edward gets lost and then found by different people. When living with other owners, Edward learns new stuff. As we continued reading the book, the characters became more exciting because they have different personalities. Throughout the book, Edward learns lots of lessons from all the characters he meets (like love, caring, and kindness!). Although it may be hard to read this book for kids younger than 10, that’s OK… the book is way more fun when you read it with a whole class or a book club! Finally, get the book and go enjoy it. We hope you adore it as much as we did! -Mrs. L, Mr. Z & the 2C Cheetahs Class
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 ... American novelist Kate DiCamillo has scored a surprise 2014 best seller with her 2006 children’s book “The Miraculous Journe 1 octobre 2015
Par Barry - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Two time Newbery Medal award winning American novelist Kate DiCamillo has scored a surprise 2014 best seller with her 2006 children’s book “The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane.” DiCamillo is the internationally best selling and multi-award winning author of several much loved books for children. The previously obscure “Edward Tulane” has been propelled to the upper reaches of the Korean book chart for several weeks by a somewhat unlikely association. “Edward Tulane” plays a key role in the highly popular K-drama “My Love From the Stars” which was voted Korea’s favorite program earlier this year. The premise of “My Love From the Stars” centers around an alien who landed in Korea during the Joseon period and who has been living here for the past 400 years. Cursed and blessed with a perfect physical appearance that never ages (embodied by heart throb actor Kim Soo-hyun), he has to change his identity every 10 years to avoid his alien nature being discovered. That is until the present day when he rather inconveniently falls in love with the country’s most famous hallyu (Korean wave) actress. Throughout the story, the mysterious alien claims that “Edward Tulane” is a reflection of his own life as well as his key to understanding human emotion and experience.
It is easy to see why this otherworldly visitor would be charmed by “Edward Tulane.” DiCamillo’s appealing tale tells the life story of a haughty, vain and prideful china rabbit – the eponymous Edward. Edward’s story begins in the 1930’s when he is given as a birthday present to Abilene; an adoring ten year old girl who loves Edward unconditionally. The china rabbit’s arrogant disposition however prevents him from appreciating this care and affection. Edward’s life soon changes when he is lost on a family trip. From then on, he is acquired and lost by a variety of owners, some of whom treat him with kindness and some who are cruelly inconsiderate. As Edward travels with the fishermen and hoboes he encounters, he slowly loses his pride, coming to realize that “if you have no intention of loving or being loved, then the whole journey is pointless.” “The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane” is tinged with a melancholic magic and its seemingly whimsical nature hides deep reserves of sadness. It’s a story for children (and aliens) of all ages.
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