Quantity of Titles Per Set (60)
Titles may change based on availability.
Celia is like other girls her age: she’s happy, she likes to have friends, and loves to learn and get to know new places. However, she has something special: she knows how to talk with her hands and listen with her eyes, because her ears don’t work, she’s mute. The story is told through the letters that the girl writes to her mother while she acclimates to a new life in Colombia.
Carmen, Marcelino, Lupita, and Martín live in different countries of Latin America. Through verses and illustrations, they hold us by the hand and invite us to be a part of their experiences, dreams, and yearnings.
Cages are perhaps among the most detestable objects invented by humans. Nil finds one in his house and seeks at all costs to have a pet that lives there. Despite the refusal of his parents, Nil gets a hamster, and the story takes an inevitable and surprising path.
There are places that remind us of happy moments. Zoe, a little girl who has to flee from her city with her family because of a war, remembers them before she leaves. She uses them to draw a “map of good memories,” knowing that they will always be with her.
Every Sunday after church, CJ and his grandma ride the bus across town. But today, CJ wonders why they don't own a car like his friend Colby. Why doesn't he have an iPod like the boys on the bus? How come they always have to get off in the dirty part of town? Each question is met with an encouraging answer from grandma, who helps him see the beauty and fun in their routine and the world around them.
Neither the ducks nor the cats nor the bears have come to my party... Does anyone have a trick for making friends? Pocosmimos is a very small beaver, but he has great loneliness. And, no matter how hard he tries, nobody wants to play with him. All the tenderness and humor of Gabriela Keselman in a book for the little ones. A story full of optimism and perseverance that allows us to reflect on how most of the time conflicts are based on misunderstandings.
How Marie sees it: