By Jen Bryant
Synopsis from Amazon:
A Robert F. Sibert Honor Book
Winner of the Schneider kin ebook Award
[b]An ALA-ALSC impressive Children's Book
Winner of the NCTE Orbis Pictus Award for remarkable Nonfiction for Children
As a toddler within the past due 1800s, Horace Pippin enjoyed to attract: He enjoyed the texture of the charcoal because it slid around the flooring. He enjoyed taking a look at anything within the room and making it come alive back in entrance of him. He drew photos for his sisters, his classmates, his co-workers. Even in the course of W.W.I, Horace crammed his notebooks with drawings from the trenches . . . till he used to be shot. Upon his go back domestic, Horace couldn't elevate his correct arm, and couldn't make any paintings. Slowly, with plenty of perform, he regained use of his arm, until eventually once more, he was once capable of paint--and paint, and paint! quickly, people-including the recognized painter N. C. Wyeth-started noticing Horace's artwork, and prior to lengthy, his work have been displayed in galleries and museums around the country.
Jen Bryant and Melissa candy staff up once more to proportion this inspiring tale of a self-taught painter from humble beginnings who regardless of many stumbling blocks, used to be eventually capable of do what he enjoyed, and be well-known for who he used to be: an artist.
From the Hardcover edition.
Read or Download A Splash of Red: The Life and Art of Horace Pippin PDF
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Extra resources for A Splash of Red: The Life and Art of Horace Pippin
Thirdly, it was easier to convey social progress and the notion of collective work in a village environment than in any other workplace. e. village collective or Pioneer group, in order to create a link from the child’s world to the current burning issues of social life. At the same time, “child protagonists are not educated by adults but appear to carry the ideals of the new society already in them” (Richter 1995b:292, 293). Downloaded by [INFLIBNET Centre] at 08:43 29 August 2012 The Historical Context of Children’s Literature in the GDR • 23 From a multitude of examples, two books will suffice to exemplify the black-and-white portrayal of children’s construction literature.
In the mid-1950s, however, diverging opinions were voiced, among them that of writer Alex Wedding, who, in her article Der Schrei nach dem Mädchenbuch in 1954, stated that there was indeed a difference between boys and girls and that it was intolerable to hinder girls’ need for reading and social development through a lack of appropriate literature. Moreover, she argued, girls would only fall back on Western girls’ novels easily obtainable on the market, which not only constituted pulp literature but also carried Western, and thus hostile, ideology.
Moreover, the child, equipped naturally with a distinct sense of justice and siding with the weak and oppressed, would learn about the bitter fate of workers in the olden days, and that the poor often had to resort to tricks, in order to ensure the most essential necessities of life (Hänsel 1969:92). Finding a worldview repeatedly confirmed in fairytales which was optimistic and active-oriented, children would adopt a system of ethical beliefs and a sound grounding for being able to cope with potential difficulties in life.