Egg Tree 2013



Today is Good Friday, if you swing that way.  And if you don't, it's still Friday, so yay!  Weekend, happy, yeah!

So we finished our Egg Tree.  We blew out the innards of a dozen little eggs, dyed them by using a not-so-great (not PAAS) glitter dye kit, decorated some with washi tape, tied lengths of thread around teeny-tiny matches, stuck the matches through the holes in the eggs, and tied them to our "tree."

Mr. B left a bowl of screws sitting out.  I borrowed one.
We had Chinese take-out the other night.  A pair of chopsticks was still on the table.  I used one
to enlarge the hole on the wider end of the egg and to break the yolk.
We rinsed the eggs in a big bowl of water, then let them lounge while we blew some more.
And they huffed, and they puffed...
Colors, colors, colors.

And then finally, voila!  We have ourselves some Easter decor.  Not enough, mind you.  I am desperate for some light and color in my home at the moment.  But this is a wonderful start!




And we have our books!  I need some classic Easter stories.  We own The Golden Egg Book by Margaret Wise Brown (illust. by Leondard Weisgard), Max's Chocolate Chicken by Rosemary Wells, some board books about the biblical Easter story, and some famous character titles like Fancy Nancy's Elegant Easter.  I'm shocked by the books we don't own, though.  This year, we checked out three old classic favorites and one nonfiction book about Easter around the world.  (Egg trees in Germany!  Witches in Sweden!)  There is an old Lois Lenski Easter title that's still out, and of course, it's the book I'm most eager to see.  It's due back on Saturday.  I'm not holding my breath...

Marshmallow by Clare Turlay Newberry (Harper Brothers, 1942!  This is an old copy!); The Country Bunny and the Little Gold Shoes by Du Bose Heyward, illustrated by Marjorie Flack (Houghton Mifflin, 1939), The Egg Tree by Katherine Milhouse (Simon & Schuster, 1950); Easter Around the World by Shannon Knudsen, illustrated by David Erickson (Millbrook Press, 2005).


(I think the Easter Bunny might be delivering a paperback copy of The Country Bunny and the Little Gold Shoes this Sunday.  We might have crossed wires on that one.)

So a happy weekend to all!  If you celebrate Easter this Sunday, may it be a beautiful one!  If you celebrate something else, happy celebrations!  And if it's just another weekend, I hope it's filled with family and books.

Easter Egg Trees Past

Easter 2010
 In 2010, we made an Easter egg tree.  We took a branch that had fallen outside and stuck it in an old applesauce jar filled with sand.  Then we hollowed out a bunch of eggs, dyed them, and hung them from the tree using matchsticks and string.

The following year, we brought out the same "tree," but we were too lazy to blow too many eggs.  We did a few, then decorated the tree with ribbon and a few origami cranes we made at an origami-themed storytime. (And yes, these pictures are awful.  I took them for myself.  I didn't have a blog in 2011!)




Last year, we didn't do much crafting or decorating for Easter.  I made a wreath, which we are using again this year.  We went to Washington, D.C. last year, to visit the girls' uncles.  It was a pretty grand way to spend Easter!  I never even dyed eggs.  The uncles dyed eggs with the girls on Easter Eve, while Mr. B and I went to the Kennedy Center to see the New York City Ballet.  (Poor me... hee hee hee.)  

Today, I'm letting a dozen medium-sized eggs warm to room temperature.  As soon as Big Sis gets home from school, we have eggs to blow!  We have a new "tree" - long branches we gathered yesterday on our walk outside the school.  I've sprayed the branches with glitter spray, planted them in a new vase filled with Easter grass, and all we have to do is blow and dye some eggs.  


The Rest of What We Read (Women's History Month)


I hope my readers have been enjoying my Women's History Month picture book posts!  The comments have been light, so I don't know.  If you're sick of them, well, March is almost over, and I want to get on to Easter stuff.  This is the last one.  Promise.  Cross my heart.

If you're just joining us, March is Women's History Month, and in celebration, my daughters and I have been reading picture book biographies of famous women.  If you're interested in seeing what other books we have read, click here!

Books About Women in Science & Nature


Little, Brown & Company, 2011.

Patrick McDonnell, awesome illustrator and picture book maker extraordinaire, depicts Jane Goodall as a little girl, studying the animals around her with her stuffed chimpanzee Jubilee.  Jane decides she wants to live in Africa and study chimps as a grown-up.  On the last page, we see a photograph of the real Jane in Africa with a baby chimp.  Both McDonnell and Goodall provide afterwords in the book, telling children how they can be involved in wildlife conservation.



Jane Goodall: A Retrospective


Stone Girl Bone Girl: The Story of Mary Anning by Laurence Anholt,
illustrated by Sheila Moxley.
Orchard Books, 1998.
Mary Anning was only twelve years old when she supposedly discovered the first ichthyosaur skeleton in the Jurassic fossil beds at Lyme Regis in Dorset, England.  (Name recognition:  my girls were excited about this one, because Mary Anning and her discovery figure into the third Ivy & Bean book, Ivy & Bean Break the Fossil Record.)   The book delves into common folklore surrounding Mary - she survived being struck by lightning as a baby - and a mystical bit about her dog, which I haven't seen referenced before.  (Mary Anning did have a dog, who helped her dig for fossils, but whereas the dog in this book mysteriously vanishes after the ichthyosaur fossil is found, in real life, it seems he was killed by a landslide.)  For more about Mary Anning and her life and work (including some myth debunking), see this interesting article at Strange Science.net.



A clip from the IMAX film Sea Rex 3D.  
This is an ichthyosaur skeleton.


Books About Women in the Arts

Ballet for Martha: MakingAppalachian Spring
by Jan Greenburg & Sandra Jordan, illustrated by Brian Floca.
Roaring Brook Press, 2010.
This book is fabulous if you have a little dancer in your life.  It serves as an introduction to Martha Graham, modern dance, and the components in creating a ballet - in this case, the choreographer, the composer, and the set designer.  We read about Martha's story idea for a modern dance ballet, how she worked with Aaron Copland to create the music for what would become "Appalachian Spring" [working title: "Ballet for Martha"], and her work with artist Isamu Noguchi on designing the spare, distinctive set.



"Appalachian Spring," part one.


Just Being Audrey  by Margaret Cardillo,
 illustrated by JuliaDenos.
Balzer + Bray, 2011.

Audrey Hepburn remains an icon twenty years after her death.  Cardillo and Denos show Audrey as a young girl, longing to grow up to be a ballerina.  During WWII, her family rushed to Holland for safety, only to see it invaded by the Nazis.  The family was forced to hide with 40 other people in a small house in the countryside, where Audrey suffered from hunger.  After the liberation of Holland, she and her mother moved to London, where Audrey may not have had much money, but she knew many ways to tie her one scarf!  She could create a new outfit each day!  Audrey's dreams of becoming a ballerina were dashed - she was simply too tall and not the right type - so she set about becoming an actress.  The book skips to her momentous meeting with the French writer Colette, after which Audrey is cast as the title role in the Broadway play Gigi.  From there, she is cast in her first Hollywood film, Roman Holiday, for which she earned an Academy Award.  The book showcases Audrey's style, and how different and original she was compared to the curvaceous actresses popular in Hollywood at the time, stressing how she was "just being Audrey."  We see a nice spread of Audrey costumed for some of her most popular films, but we learn her favorite role was as mother to her two sons, and as a goodwill ambassador for UNICEF.  Please see the official Audrey Hepburn website for more.  Proceeds from the website benefit the Audrey Hepburn Children's Fund.




Book trailer for Just Being Audrey.


Trailer for 1957's Funny Face.


Audrey and UNICEF


A Book About Women in Sports

Players in Pigtails by Shana Corey, illustrated
by Rebecca Gibbon.  Scholastic Press, 2003.

Players in Pigtails is another book by my Women's History Month picture book heroine, Shana Corey.  This one is about the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League, the same league featured in the movie A League of Their Own.  Corey does not base her book on any one player, instead creating a fictional character named Katie Casey to symbolize all the women who played baseball for the league, which was created by Phillip Wrigley in response to so many male professional baseball players away fighting in WWII. (The name Katie Casey comes from the original version of the song "Take Me Out to the Ballgame.")



Book trailer for Players in Pigtails.


Trailer for A League of Their Own (1992).



"Diamond Girls," CBS Sunday Morning,
Oct, 7, 2012


A Book About Julia Child...  And Her Cat

Minette's Feast:  The Delicious Story of Julia Child
and Her Cat 
by Susanna Reich, illustrated by 
Amy Bates.  Abrams Books for Young
Readers, 2012.
This is one of two children's picture books about Julia Child to be released in recent years, and it was the other book I was looking for when I checked the library.  That one, which I would still love to see, was not available in our city's library system, but this book was.  Coincidentally, I had just given the adult book Julia's Cats to my grandmother for Christmas, so my original idea was to have her read this one with the girls.  Now two months after I checked it out (and renewed it, twice - it's due back TODAY!), we have added it to our list of books read for Women's History Month.  Minette's Feast is not an in-depth biography.  Instead, we see Julia's early culinary life in France through the eyes of her tortoiseshell cat, Minette.  There is a decent biography in the Afterword of the book, and no quotes in the book were invented.  All dialogue came from Julia's books and from Paul and Julia's Child's letters.  The book is quite sweet.  To see another blogger's recent take on it, please see this post about the book on Amelie's Bookshelf.


PBS News Hour looks at Julia Child on 
what would have been her 100th birthday,
Aug. 15, 2012



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First Ladies, First Daughters, and American Heroines (Women's History Month)


A few more books we've read for Women's History Month!  I must say, the girls and I have had a wonderful time delving into nonfiction, reading about such strong, important, fascinating women of the last few hundred years.  Today's post spotlights some picture books about president's wives, a president's daughter, some suffragist heroines, and a pioneer aviatrix!




You Forgot Your Skirt, Amelia Bloomer!
by Shana Corey, illustrated by Chelsey McLaren.
Scholastic Press, 2000.

Subject:  Amelia Bloomer, temperance and suffrage activist, editor of The Lily (a newspaper for women).
What We Learned:  Amelia Bloomer thought the restrictive corsets and wide, heavy skirts women wore were silly.  When Elizabeth Cady Stanton brought her cousin Libby for a visit, Amelia was immediately taken with Libby's style of dress.  Libby had just returned from Europe, where she had adopted a European manner of dress for her travels.  Her skirt was short, and underneath, she wore a type of pants!  Amelia made her own outfit and began to wear it in public, much to the shock of those around her.  She championed the new style in her newspaper, and other suffragists and temperance workers began to wear the style, too.  The naysayers began calling the new pants "bloomers," and used the term to derogatorily describe the workers in the women's rights movement as well.  Eventually, the style faded, as the women wanted people to focus on more important issues.  But as we see at the end, bloomers were just the beginning of liberated clothing for women.
Why We Like It:  Shana Corey also wrote Here Come the Girl Scouts!, among many other fabulous biographical picture books.  I love how accessible these books are for my daughters.  The language is simple, the text is rather short, yet you learn so much!  Chelsey McLaren's illustrations are wonderful, too, reminiscent of fashion sketches.  






Susan B. Anthony
by Alexandra Wallner.
Holiday House, 2012.

Subject:  Susan B. Anthony, who worked tirelessly for women's suffrage in the United States during the 19th century.  Sadly, she died fourteen years before the ratification of the 19th amendment, but the amendment was often referred to as the "Susan B. Anthony amendment" in her honor.
What We Learned:  Susan B. Anthony was lucky enough to have been born into a family that believed both boys and girls should be educated.  When the teacher at Susan's school refused to teach her math, believing only boys should learn math, her father started his own school for his mill workers' children, where both boys and girls could learn the same subjects.  When she was 18, she became a teacher, choosing to remain independent.  She eventually left her teaching job, choosing to focus her life's work on educating the American public about the rights of women, and the evils of slavery and alcohol.  She met and became friends with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who had organized the first women's rights convention.  They both adopted the "bloomer dress" [see above!], but put it aside because people were too focused on their appearances to listen to what they had to say.  After the emancipation of slaves following the Civil War, Susan started a magazine pushing for the rights of women and freed slaves to vote.  When the 15th amendment passed, allowing African-American men to vote, she turned all her attention to women's suffrage.  She managed to convince 50 other women to register and vote with her, claiming the 14th amendment allowed "all persons born or naturalized in the U.S." to vote, not just men.  She was arrested and forced to stand trial.  Although she was found guilty, she never paid the fine.  She and Stanton began to record their battles for a future generation, beginning to see that perhaps their cause would fail to be won in their own lifetimes.  Susan died in 1906.  Women were granted the right to vote in 1920.
Why We Like It:  This book is a pretty straightforward biography with Americana-style folk art illustrations.  We learned, we enjoyed.  Alexandra Wallner has written quite a few of these books, including...





Abigail Adams
by Alexandra Wallner
Holiday House, 2001.

Subject:  Abigail Adams, wife and First Lady of John Adams, second President of the United States.
What We Learned:  Abigail Adams was born near Boston in 1744.  As a girl, she was desperate to attend school, but only her brother was allowed to go.  She educated herself using her father's library.  As a teenager, she began writing letters to keep in touch with some new friends.  Letter-writing became very important to her, and thousands of her letters still survive today.  She met a young lawyer, John Adams, when she was 17.  They married three years later.  They loved each other, and Abigail felt that John respected her opinions.  The Adamses had a large family, and Abigail worked hard to raise her children, while also paying attention to and helping with the new cause of American liberation from England.  John was elected to the Massachusetts legislature, while Abigail and other colonial women found ways to avoid using British goods, such as making "liberty tea" from herbs.  While John was away during the early days of the Revolutionary War, Abigail gave food and shelter to people fleeing Boston for the countryside.  She witnessed the Battle of Bunker Hill and wrote to John about it.  He showed her letters to the leaders in the war effort, so that they could understand the suffering.  She also wrote to John about her feelings on slavery and the rights of women, hoping John would urge his fellow lawmakers into action.  John's dismissive response was a bitter disappointment to her.  The Declaration of Independence was read in Boston in 1776, but only spoke of the rights of white men.  The book covers John's career as ambassador to France and England, and how Abigail aided his efforts by giving wonderful dinner parties and talking politics with guests. John became the first vice-president of the United States under George Washington.  While Abigail joined him in the capitol (Philadelphia at that time) occasionally, she was often sick and stayed behind on their farm, Peacefield, while doing lovely things like teaching a black servant boy to read when he was not allowed to attend school.  When John became president, Abigail became the first First Lady to live in the newly constructed White House in Washington, D.C.  She didn't like the White House, and was quite happy to return home upon John's failure to be reelected.  Abigail had managed the family funds so well, they were able to retire comfortably.
Why We Liked It:  Like Wallner's biography of Susan B. Anthony above, Abigail Adams is straightforward biography, with folk art illustrations.





What To Do About Alice?
by Barbara Kerley, illustrated by Edwin Fotheringham.
Scholastic Press, 2008.

Subject:  Alice Roosevelt, irrepressible daughter of Theodore Roosevelt, 26th President of the United States.
What We Learned:  Alice was Teddy Roosevelt's oldest child, his daughter with his first wife, Alice, who died two days after young Alice was born.  We learn that Alice was a precocious, rambunctious child, even when forced to wear leg braces for a time.  She was a tomboy.  She was thrilled to not have to attend school, and educated herself via her father's library.  When her father became president when Alice was 17, she threw herself into the role of "goodwill ambassador," opening the Buffalo Exposition and making trips to Cuba and Puerto Rico, for which her father praised her.  She became a real celebrity, with dresses, gloves, and a color named for her, songs written about her.  During Teddy's second term as president, she convinced him to let her be part of the delegation to Asia, where she had a grand time, returning with crates and crates of "loot" (gifts).  She married congressman Nicholas Longworth, whom she met on the trip.  She immersed herself in politics, a trusted adviser to both her father and husband, and continued to live her freewheeling, unconventional life.  She preferred sitting in Congress to calling on her fellow Washingtonions.  In the author's note, we learned she stayed in Washington long after her husband's death, throwing dinner parties and championing her favorite causes.  She was referred to as "the other Washington Monument."
Why We Like It:  Well, first of all, look at those illustrations!  Edwin Fotheringham did a beautiful job on this book.  Alice was a colorful figure and deserved a colorful book such as this.  I didn't know much about her before we read this, and the girls and I enjoyed reading about her.  I plan to read up on her a bit more myself.





Amelia and Eleanor Go For A Ride
by Pam Muñoz Ryan, illustrated by Brian Selznick.
Scholastic Press, 1999.

Subjects:  Eleanor Roosevelt, all-around awesome person and First Lady to Franklin Delano Roosevelt, 32nd President of the United States, and Amelia Earhart, famous pilot and the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean.
What We Learned:  This book is about one evening in both women's lives.  Only a couple months after moving into the White House, Eleanor hosted a dinner attended by Amelia and Amelia's husband, G.P.  (The President was at a meeting and not present.)  The conversation turned to flying.  Eleanor had just received her own student pilot's license at her friend Amelia's encouragement, and Amelia even offered to teach her to fly herself!  Amelia described how amazing it was to fly at night, and how beautiful Washington, D.C. was from the night sky.  Quite spontaneously, the women decided to fly to Baltimore and back that very night!  The book depicts the two women, alone in the cockpit, then imagines them returning to the White House with the reporters and hopping into Eleanor's car for a quick joy ride.  We find out in the Author's Note that the women had not been alone in the plane, and that a pilot from the airline had had control of the plane most of the flight, although both Amelia and Eleanor had each had a turn at the controls!  There's no proof of the late night car ride, but Eleanor really did prefer to drive herself around D.C. when she needed to be somewhere. We also learn in the Author's Note that Amelia's husband, George P. Putnam, found Eleanor's student pilot license among Amelia's possessions a year after her disappearance in 1937.  He wrote to Eleanor, returning the license as a memento.  
Why We Like It:  Actually, we already loved this book.  This was our second time checking it out!  Little Sis wants to be a pilot when she grows up - excuse me, an artist-ballerina-pilot - and she loves books having to do with airplanes.  I love the book because it's about an evening shared by two of my favorite women in history, and as I've mentioned before, I just love Brian Selznick.  (And if you were wondering, Muñoz and Selznick decided to collaborate on the Marian Anderson book I wrote about because of this book.  The story of Eleanor Roosevelt quitting the board of Constitution Hall over their refusal to allow Anderson to perform was one that kept coming up after they collaborated on this book.)
My Favorite Part:  Besides the recipe for Eleanor Roosevelt's Pink Clouds on Angel Food Cake?  The real life photograph from that night at the back of the book.


Tomorrow, I'll round up the rest of the books we read for Women's History Month!  There are too many left to be too in depth, and some I may cover more thoroughly later - you never know...




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The OZ Museum, Part Three

Oz trolls!  Let's get kitschy!


Remember this picture from the previous post of Big Sis watching the silent movie?

Did you wonder what Little Sis was giggling about and pointing to in the background?

I think she had just found the troll dolls.






Here are some of the other goodies we saw in The OZ Museum.

Cool food collectibles:  Sealtest cottage cheese glasses, Swift's Peanut Butter pails, Swift's peanut butter glasses, and Swift's Oz Peanut Butter jars.
Avon Oz bubble bath from the 1960s, 1939 Soapy Characters from the Land of Oz, MD Toilet Tissue dolls from 1971, and 1970s "Doodle Dolls" from Milton Bradley.

"Off to See the Wizard" 1960s television show toys and games by Mattel, 1965 Procter and Gamblepuppet theater.

Framed records:  Story records, soundtracks, Willie Nelson's Somewhere Over the Rainbow...


So much Oz stuff you never even knew existed.  I'm in love with the peanut butter and cottage cheese containers.  Wouldn't that be a blast to have in your kitchen?  (Kitschen?)

 Our last stop was the gift shop, full of fun souvenirs.

This tornado machine was in the gift shop.  Little Sis was brave.
Big Sis chose a ruby slipper ring and a little journal with a pen.

Little Sis chose a toy Toto.

And I chose the Autumn 2012 edition of "The Baum Bugle."

Unfortunately, Toto's Tacoz! next door was closed.

There is also an Oz Winery in Wamego, which Mr. B and I might have checked out sans kids.  Alas, we headed to the beautiful park (complete with Dutch windmill!) for a spell, then headed on our merry way!  Down our own yellow brick road - er, the Flint Hills Scenic Byway.

And that concludes our visit to The Oz Museum.  Again, I apologize for the picture quality, but as you can tell, most of the exhibits are under glass, and I'm no professional.  I just wanted to share the experience the best I could, because I love Oz.  I love Oz very much.  See my blog title (the silver shoes part).  See my Marvelous Land of Oz pinboard.  I want to go play with Ozma and Dorothy and Scraps and The Shaggy Man and Polychrome the Rainbow's Daughter.  Sigh.  Tomorrow we return to our regularly scheduled programming.

This was Part Three of three posts.  Part One can be found here, and Part Two is here.
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The OZ Museum, Part Two

These wonderful scenes are interspersed around The OZ Museum.  
The enormous Tin Man greets you in the gift shop/lobby and is signed by Roger S. Baum.
Part Two about our visit to The OZ Museum in Wamego, KS.  
Not surprisingly, a large bulk of The OZ Museum is devoted to memorabilia from the 1939 MGM film classic, The Wizard of Oz.  It starts with the life size Dorothy you see above, and continues throughout the museum.

Just some of memorabilia related to the movie, including autographs, dolls, magazine articles,
books, posters, busts, and snow globes.  

Of course, the 1939 film was not the first Oz movie.  The first film version was made in 1910!  Baum himself formed The Oz Film Manufacturing Company, which operated in 1914-1915.  (You can see some films on YouTube:  here, here, and here.)  The 1925 film version, which bears little resemblance to anything in the Baum books, is best known today for featuring Oliver Hardy as the Tin Man, prior to his pairing with Stan Laurel.

Big Sis stops to watch a bit of an early Oz silent.

Big Sis called me over to this doll very excitedly.  This display featured Dorothy and
Judy Garland memorabilia.  "Mom, look!  This Dorothy has silver slippers!  Like the book!"

There are quite a few artifacts and awesomeness devoted to the Munchkins, and the little people who played them.  Some of the Munchkin players came to OZtoberfest in Wamego in 2006.   (As of today, only three Munchkins are still alive.  Time marches on...)

A Lollipop Guild figurine signed by Jerry Maren, who today is the only surving male Munchkin
from the cast.
These gloves were worn in 1948 by Nita Krebs, one of the Lullabye League Munchkins.


There is a collection of Munchkin player hand and footprints, both inside
and outside The OZ Museum.  
Of course, there is a screening room, where you can sit and watch the movie for a while.
Televisions around the museum run the aforementioned silent, a documentary about L. Frank Baum,
and a documentary about the movie.

The 1939 film was not the last Oz-related adaptation, either.  The museum devotes a little space to those, too.

This case features memorabilia from the 1990 CBS made-for-television movie
"The Dreamer of Oz," starring John Ritter as L. Frank Baum, Annette O'Toole
as his wife, Maud, and Rue McClanahan as Maud's feminist mother-in-law, Matilda Joslyn Gage.
"The Dreamer of Oz" stuff shared space with memorabilia from "The Muppets' Wizard of Oz" (ABC, 2005).

One of the girls' favorite cases was devoted entirely to the 1985 Disney theatrical release Return to Oz, starring a very young Fairuza Balk as Dorothy.  I still remember seeing this one in a movie theater in Oklahoma on a family trip.  My sister and I liked to play "Princess Mombie" with our Barbies.  We'd pull the heads off a bunch of dolls, put them on a Barbie boutique shopping rack, and have one doll change her head.  My sister loaned the movie to the girls when Little Sis was still very small, around the time Big Sis and I were still reading the Baum books.  It took Little Sis a very long time to give the 1939 film a try.  She loved Return to Oz.  She does love her dark and creepy stuff, and this movie is pretty dark and creepy.  Plus, she liked the fact that Dorothy really was a little girl, as opposed to a teenager.  

We actually own that yellow paperback, Return to Oz: Dorothy in the Ornament Rooms.
Near the end of the museum, just before you return to the gift shop, is a case
containing stuff related to the Broadway musical Wicked and the stage and film
versions of The Wiz.


Not pictured:  a ton of new official merchandise in the gift shop pertaining to Disney's Oz The Great and Powerful.  No, I haven't seen it yet.  I'm still debating whether or not I want to.  I'm picky like that.
Part Three is right here.  And if you missed Part One, here you go.

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