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Hide and Seek Fog

Hide and Seek Fog In a Cape Cod seaside village the children romp and play throughout a heavy fog with strange and mysterious effects

  • Title: Hide and Seek Fog
  • Author: Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin
  • ISBN: 9780688511692
  • Page: 290
  • Format: Hardcover
  • In a Cape Cod seaside village, the children romp and play throughout a heavy fog with strange and mysterious effects.

    • Best Download [Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin] ↠ Hide and Seek Fog || [Biography Book] PDF Í
      290 Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin
    • thumbnail Title: Best Download [Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin] ↠ Hide and Seek Fog || [Biography Book] PDF Í
      Posted by:Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin
      Published :2019-08-14T21:38:06+00:00

    About "Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin"

    1. Alvin Tresselt Roger Duvoisin

      Alvin Tresselt 1916 2000 was born in New Jersey He was an editor for Humpty Dumpty magazine and an executive editor for Parent s Magazine Press before becoming an instructor and the Dean of Faculty for the Institute of Children s Literature in Connecticut He wrote over thirty children s books, selling over a million copies Although White Snow, Bright Snow won the Caldecott Medal in 1948, his best known book is a retelling of the Ukranian folk tale The Mitten Tresselt was a pioneer in children s writing, well known for his poetic prose style He created the mood picture book, in which the setting and description for a story was even important than the characters and plot.Memoria Press First Grade Enrichment Guide

    765 Comments

    1. I read this because I live in San Francisco, and spent most of my formative years here too, and I’ve almost consistently lived in the foggiest areas of a city prone to fog, and unlike many people, I love the fog. (except for driving in it on the freeway when you literally cannot see past the front of your car; that’s pure terror)And the fog was depicted well in the illustrations.But, I don’t like reading about lobstermen or clambakes either. And they’re a huge focus of the book. So, I ca [...]


    2. How do you illustrate fog? Well, Roger Duvoisin figured it out and won a Caldecott Honor in 1966 for his efforts. I think the illustrations really capture the essence of fog and the feeling of a foggy day. I haven't experienced too many foggy days living in Arizona - and never three full days of it. But after reading this, I definitely know more of what it would feel like.Reading this I also learned a new word: spoddle. In this book the children "spoddled in the lazy lapping waves on the beach." [...]


    3. Fog rolls in over a seaside town, covering everything and preventing fishermen and the lobsterman from working and sending most townspeople into their homes to read, complain and entertain the children. The children have a wonderful time playing hide and seek. This felt like a "quiet" book to merhaps because the fog carpets the whole town and mutes the pictures felt as if it also muted the action/noise. Not in a bad way, at all. While I was more especially drawn to the bright colors and distinct [...]


    4. This is a treasure! The words in the book are delicious and paint just as vividly as the illustrations do. Be sure to read this with your children; exposure to elevated prose, no matter the age, is always a wonderful idea.Ages: 4 - 8**Like my reviews? I also have hundreds of detailed reports that I offer too. These reports give a complete break-down of everything in the book, so you'll know just how clean it is or isn't. I also have Clean Guides (downloadable PDFs) which enable you to clean up y [...]


    5. This book begins my journey into reading the Caldecott Honor books.This book is about a seaside town overcome by fog one day, and the many days that follow it. The townspeople do what they can to fill their time during the fog.The illustrations so accurately portray the mood of the story. And the story is wonderful. It lilts along, much like a fog. And the words feel like they float and hang, like the fog.Brilliant.


    6. This really brought me back to foggy childhood days. In elementary school we would play hide and seek in the fog at recess.


    7. • 1966 Caldecott Honor Book •The cover of this book doesn’t do it justice - it’s a great book! I love how the fog is drawn - the art is really beautiful and skillful. There’s something relaxing about this story - it just makes me want to go to Cape Cod (like in the story) and go swimming and be on vacation. I always thought fog was fascinating when I was a kid, and I would have loved this book when I was little! Neat little gem! Materials used: unlistedTypeface used: text: Caslon 540 [...]



    8. Age: Upper Elementary (3-6)Genre: Contemporary RealisticI picked up this book on a whim at the library because of the Caldacott Metal. I was disappointed. The pictures were not what I would consider "award winning" and the story was boring and didn't keep my attention. I was not impressed by the book at all.


    9. This story starts out with a lobsterman who is on the ocean and has to go back to shore because he notices the fog is about to set in. The families on the beach also start to pack up and go home The streets are completely covered in fog and no one can see a thing that is in front of them. Day after day for 3 days no one can do anything. They are all sad and the dads are angry that they are spending their vacation trapped inside. However the young kids have fun playing hide and seek because they [...]


    10. "Hide and Seek Fog” written by Alvin Tresselt and illustrated by Roger Duvoisin is children’s picture book that tells the story of how fog comes into the lobsterman’s town- and as a result, keeps most of those from the town inside for the next three days. The fog is so thick that pedestrians on the street even run into one another as they walk! However, the fog goes away after three days and the people from the town resume their lives as normal. I did not particularly like the text of the [...]


    11. As I've done this Caldecott Challenge, I've gotten to read two of his previous Caldecott Honor/Award winners "White Snow, Bright Snow" and "Rain Drop Splash", both of which I have enjoyed. Those, like this book, are about a natural event - in this case fog. It rolls in off the coast of a small fishing village and blankets the town and its inhabitants and vacation-goers for three days. Although the fog completely stops the lobstermen and other businesses in their tracks, it doesn't deter the kids [...]


    12. A heavy fog rolls into a seaside town and puts a halt to all normal activities. Both the pros and cons of the fog are explored, and then normal activities resume when it recedes two days later.An interesting book for the topic. Not many books out there cover fog days, the headaches they bring for those on a coastal town or the fun it provides for kids who play in it. The illustrations are simple in that they are mostly impressionistic and especially the fog ones are sparse in detail, but they do [...]


    13. 1966 Caldecott Honor. Favorite Illustration: the page showing the clothesline with the brightly colored clothing hanging on the line being washed out by the fog twisting "like slow-motion smoke."I don't have a ton of experience with fog, but having lived near a large lake most of my growing up years, I do have some small memories of early morning fog. I can't imagine, though, a fog rolling in and lasting for 3 days! This story was slow moving and peaceful, without a real plot. I loved the way th [...]


    14. The story tells a time when fog rolls in on a summer New England (I'm guessing from the language) town. It tells about what different people: lobstermen, fishermen, fathers, mothers, and children, do when this happens. Sheds a little light on what life and vacation was like for people in small New England coastal village. It was a little boring and read more as a list of facts than a story. The illustrations were done mostly in pastels both before and after the fog. I would have liked more of a [...]


    15. This lovely book illustrates the look and feel of a three-day fog which settles in over the bay where children, lobsterman, and sailors must wait for it to lift. The pictures in this one are really impressive. It's amazing how, with so few clear lines, Duvoisin is still able to hint at the shapes of houses and people behind the thick, oppressive fog. I can remember being fascinated by fog as a kid, and I think Tresselt and Duvoisin understood that feeling and incorporated it into this book.


    16. The illustrations are perfectdistinct and foggy as the story meanders through life at the seashore (I'm picturing New England) during a really foggy spell. Honestly, I would have given this the Caldecott medal in 1966 instead of Always Room for One More just because I liked how the style matched the story so well.


    17. Hide and Seek Fog by Alvin Tresselt highlights what it is like to live a few days in a fog storm and how it affects business and people who live near the water in everyday life activities. Children who live near bodies of water or know about the water could relate to this book. This book is appropriate for Pre-K to third grade students. The reading level for this book is a guided level M. Hide and Seek Fog is a Caldecott Medal Winner.


    18. This isn't one of those books with a clear story and a plot and all that. Instead, it's one that just describes something - in this case, a three-day fog and the effect it has on everybody.It's not a very exciting book, but it has its own quiet poetry to it, and the illustrations are to die for.


    19. This is one of those Caldecotts where the illustrations really are the draw, but alas, there isn't much story. A fog takes over a sleepy little Cape Cod village, and the activities of all are potrayed through lovely misty drawings. The tale itself? Rather dull.


    20. In a village by the sea, a heavy fog rolls in and lasts for three days. The lobsterman cannot trap lobsters, the sailors cannot sail and the children play hide and seek around their cottages in the fog until the sun breaks through and life returns to normal.


    21. A thick fog rolls in and disrupts daily life for all the town's residents. Artwork consists of paintings and much of the color palette for the book is misty gray (to represent the fog). The colors brighten up in the end when the fog recedes.


    22. Okay Caldecott Honor book. Fog at a New England beach. It does a good job of capturing a moment in time. But the writing is kind of lame and the art isn't good enough to rescue it. No real story, no real characters and no real place. 2.5 of 5.


    23. This book is all about the illustrations which are FANTASTIC! the story is very simple, but you won't care because you'll just be drooling over the art work anyway.


    24. The author-illustrator combination has created a magical approximation of the experience and feel of a foggy day. Duvoisin's watercolors ate so expressive.


    25. 1966 Caldecott Honori liked the illustrations much better than the story, but it was still decent for 1966.




    26. oh, how i loved this book. poetic and beautifully illustrated, the author brings you into his foggy world. this is one i want to buy.


    27. A nice, evocative description of a foggy three days in a small sea town. The illustrations do a good job of depicting the gray foggy scenes. Still, not a great favorite of mine.


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