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de Janet Stevens, Susan Stevens Crummel
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I biggest reason I liked shoe town was the way it was written. The story was written in a loose iambic pentameter with a pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables, just not always with five in each line. The book is also written with an end rhyme on every two pages. I also like that the phrase "look for a shoe if you please, it can go over there" is repeated with each new shoe added to the town. After new animals come to live in the town there is an image of a cow in the corner of the page that is saying a little rhyme expressing how many critters have moved into the town, for example when the fifth member moves in the cow says "hey-diddle-diddle-dive! Now there are five!" The rhythm and rhyme of this story will help young students be able to read the book with ease. The characters, illustrations, and general story is also silly and nonsensical so, children will enjoy reading this book. ( )
As she tries to settle down for a nap, a mouse who lives in a shoe is visited first by Tortoise and Hare, then by Little Red Hen, and lastly by the Big Bad Wolf.
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Classificació Decimal de Dewey (DDC)420 — Language English English and Old English (Anglo-Saxon)
LCC (Clas. Bibl. Congrés EUA)
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