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Free Fall von David Weisner
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Free Fall (Original 1988; 1992. Auflage)

von David Weisner (Illustrator)

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1,2675111,809 (3.95)5
A young boy dreams of daring adventures in the company of imaginary creatures inspired by the things surrounding his bed.
Mitglied:dgillham
Titel:Free Fall
Autoren:David Weisner (Illustrator)
Info:Scholastic, Inc. (1992), Edition: First Edition
Sammlungen:Deine Bibliothek
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Free Fall von David Wiesner (1988)

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Wiesner's art is always spetacular, but this book didn't do it for me. It felt like an inferior reboot of his "The Three Pigs", or maybe this book came first? The pigs even make an appearance in the book. Love "The Three Pigs"
A boy falls asleep with a book on his chest, then we see a map flying off into the distance-a page from the book-then we see the boy in a bunch of loosely connected dream scenes. At the end all the random pieces from his dream are in his bedroom. ( )
  SaraBetts | Jul 24, 2021 |
David Wiesner has an imagination to envy and few who can rival it (at least in the ability to capture it in a book). ( )
  EMiMIB | Aug 1, 2019 |
The wordless picture book is the story of a boy who falls asleep asleep with a book of maps in his lap and thus dreams of many things such as interesting lands and chess pieces, and dragons, and fish, and knights. The ending illustration reveals a cute surprise. Illustrations are extremely detailed and wonderfully done. Can be used to teach about dreams or about the importance of reading and imagination. ( )
  JenniferSprinkle | Jun 26, 2019 |
This was a great book about a boy who falls asleep reading and as he begins to dream he has amazing adventures and sees wondrous things. The dreams are filled with aspects from the things he read as inferenced by the book page that flies around the dreams as well as things that are in the boys bedroom. This is a great book to just let the kids enjoy and read. You can use it to teach them about setting, or problems because it is an adventure and he has a couple problems come about. You can also use it to teach kids about the power of dreams and imagination, and how they can find wonder in the mundane and ordinary things that they see everyday.
  JettThomas | Mar 10, 2019 |
I found this book very unconventionally beautiful for three reasons. The story shows a boy falling asleep with what looks to be a really good book in his arms. First, I loved how a book can exist without a single word and move a reader through the pages solely by what the pictures were telling.The story contains no text, so it relies heavily on the illustrations. Through abstract art and illusions, the scene changes from one adventure to the next and the boy in the middle of it all, all the way until he wakes up the next morning, refreshed from his wild dream. Secondly, I was surprised that although there was no text, the reader can still understand what is, or may be, happening on each page. Reader can even recognize the same characters befriending the boy and joining him on his adventure. Third, I was fascinated how the author/illustrator adding in certain details to the end scene, such as toy dragons and chess pieces in his room that were apparent in his dream. It’s relateble how minuscule things in our every day lives can appear in our dreams as something huge. I can also assume that the book he was reading was about castles, dragons, and knights. Overall, the big idea is that a child’s imagination is diverse and unique and can do a lot of things. ( )
  broda1 | Feb 11, 2019 |
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A young boy dreams of daring adventures in the company of imaginary creatures inspired by the things surrounding his bed.

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