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Libraries and Booksellers

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Alaskana for Children: New Book Titles for Young Alaskans  -  Page Three
By Sue Sherif « Prev   Page 3 of 7   Next »

In the Company of Moose
Hungry Giant of the Tundra. Sloat, Teri. Alaska Northwest, 2001 All Ages.
A smelly, giant from northern folklore, Akaguagankak, arrives one day on the western tundra when children fail to listen to their parent's warnings not to stay out too late. Teacher's guide.
The Iditarod: Story of the Last Great Race. Young, Ian. Capstone Curriculum Publishing, 2003. Grades 2-4
Color photos, a map, and a musher's list illustrate this title in the High Five Reading series. This is meant for school use and includes a glossary, timeline, and index.
In the Company of Moose. Van Ballenberghe, Victor. Stackpole, 2004. Grades 7-12.
Kumak's Fish
This is one biologist's tribute to the animals he has spent a career observing. His photographs will make this book useful in elementary schools for a teacher's resources as well.
Kumak's House: A Tale of the Far North, Bania, Michael, Alaska Northwest, 2002. Preschool-Primary.
An Arctic version of an old Eastern European folktale. A crowded house seems roomy after a host of large and small Alaskan animals leave. Also Kumak's Fish 2004.
L is for Last Frontier: An Alaska Alphabet
L is for Last Frontier: An Alaska Alphabet, by Carol Crane, illustrated by Michael Glenn Monroe, Sleeping Bear Press, 2002.
In this charming pictorial, Crane and Glenn successfully capture the land of the midnight sun. Facts of Alaska's history, cultures, and wildlife are woven into this alphabetical teaching tool. All ages.
The Lamp, the Ice, and the Boat Called Fish. Martin, Jacqueline Briggs. Illustrated by Beth Krommes. Houghton Mifflin 2001. $15.00 Grades 3 and up.
The Lamp, the Ice, and the Boat Called Fish
The author consulted Barrow residents to retell in picture book format the story of the ill-fated ship, the Karluk. The scratchboard illustrations are a good way to tell this true story, which has been told in several versions for adults including most recently The Ice Master by Jennifer Niven. Few survival stories are more harrowing, and the skills of an Inupiaq family make all the difference to the survivors.
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