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In the Night Kitchen (Anglais) Broché – 1 juin 1988
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Description du produit
Présentation de l'éditeur
From the acclaimed author-artist Maurice Sendak comes a Caldecott Honor-winning tale of a fantastical dream world. This comic fantasy will delight readers of all ages with playful illustrations and an imaginative world only Sendak could create.
In the Night Kitchen is the classic story of Mickey's adventures in the bakers’ kitchen as they prepare our morning cake. "Milk in the batter! Milk in the batter! We bake cake and nothing’s the matter!" the bakers sing.
The bakers in the night kitchen need more milk for their batter, but then Mickey falls into the cake! They decide to put him in the oven anyway, but Mickey has different plans. He escapes in a plane made of bread dough and helps the bakers find the milk at last.
"A celebration of the primal, sensory world of childhood and an affirmation of its imaginative potency," proclaimed Children's Books and Their Creators.--Ce texte fait référence à une édition épuisée ou non disponible de ce titre.
Quatrième de couverture
Notable Children's Books of 1940--1970 (ALA)
Best Books of 1970 (SLJ)
Outstanding Children's Books of 1970 (NYT)
Best Illustrated Children's Books of 1970 (NYT)
Children's Books of 1970 (Library of Congress)
Carey-Thomas Award 1971--Honor Citation
Brooklyn Art Books for Children 1973, 1975
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If you are easily offended by nudity, like buttocks and a tiny little penis, just pass on this, but really, your kid won't be scarred for life or turned into a prevent for reading this. It's just a story about a child's strange dream, in a kitchen, where he happens to be naked.
Upon receiving this book, it came back to me that this story is just odd. However, my 2 year old daughter is ENAMORED with it. After reading it around the 3rd time, I began to really enjoy it, much like Sendak's "Where the Wild Things Are."
It is really quite a beautifully, simple story of a fantastic dream and it seems, at least from reading about the book further (and its controversies) to be dissected too much, as if a book with a child being naked HAS to have some deep meaning to it.
Take it for what it is... innocence and dream.
GORGEOUS, GORGEOUS and FUN illustrations. I love seeing all the little hidden things.
Yes, the little boy is naked at times, and yes, you see his penis. If you think that's a big deal, nothing I'm going to say is going to convince you otherwise. But I am going to say that the nudity is not incidental. One of the primary delights of this book (and of dreaming for that matter) is it's sensory aspects - the great visuals of the city made of pantry items, the wonderful smells of baking, and of course, the feeling of food. If you have a kid you know that they love to play with food. Imagine how awesome it would be to roll around naked in cake batter, wear a cake suit, and go swimming in a big bottle of milk!
I love this book, and have loved it for 30-some years. My little girl loves it too, and I hope she will read it to her kids as well!
BTW, if you are a fan of the book, don't miss Stephen Colbert's discussion with Sendak on the Report [...]