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The Cardboard Piano de Lynne Rae Perkins
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The Cardboard Piano (edició 2008)

de Lynne Rae Perkins, Lynne Rae Perkins (Il·lustrador)

MembresRessenyesPopularitatValoració mitjanaConverses
579359,313 (3.8)No n'hi ha cap
When Debbie tries to interest Tina in playing the piano by creating a cardboard keyboard, they find not only does it not have the same appeal but also that they do not need to share everything to be best friends.
Membre:cindyofili
Títol:The Cardboard Piano
Autors:Lynne Rae Perkins
Altres autors:Lynne Rae Perkins (Il·lustrador)
Informació:Greenwillow Books (2008), Hardcover, 32 pages
Col·leccions:La teva biblioteca
Valoració:
Etiquetes:No n'hi ha cap

Detalls de l'obra

The Cardboard Piano de Lynne Rae Perkins

No n'hi ha cap
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The Cardboard Piano is about two best friends, Debbie and Tina, who learn that they can have different interests and still be best friends. The two girls have different backgrounds and opinions, but come together to find common interests and similarities. That is a very welcome and relevant message that would be well received and an excellent topic of discussion for a class. Also, there is a fun use imagination when the cardboard piano is built, and that is just nice to see represented in a book. The illustrations are very fun, colorful, and detailed. A lot of the story is told through word bubbles above each of the characters, which I thought was an interesting way of giving each character a different voice. The ending is subtle, the girls go back to playing together with a common interest. At first I believed it was a little unresolved, then I realized it was settled the way most children's' conflicts are settled, without saying sorry but still forgiving one another. I think this book is a good read that will lead to valuable class discussions. ( )
  mledward | Feb 7, 2019 |
The Cardboard Piano was a very good book demonstrating how children view friendships. Watching children make up without even saying the words I'm sorry, is a beautiful relationship to watch, and this book reflects the true visual of personally watching that type of relationship first hand. It teaches children that they will not always agree on everything, but that doesn't mean they still can not evolve as friends. The author demonstrates what it truly means to be a friend, and how it is okay to disagree. The author carefully scripted the narrative so the reader can go through the process of looking at another person's point of view just as Debbie did when she didn't quite understand why Tina did not like the cardboard piano. This was a really good book. ( )
  Kstanley35 | Nov 26, 2018 |
Summary:
This is a story about two bestfriends Debbie and Tina. Both girls did everything together. Debbie was starting to learn to play the piano but Tina was not. Debbie wanted Tina to learn how so she worked hard for a long time making Tina a cardboard piano that looked so real. After Tina took it home and tried it she was not happy with it because it was not like playing the real thing, she could not hear any sound. So Tina decided to give it back to Debbie.
Debbie was upset at first, but then both girls started going back to doing everything together again.

Personal Experience:
I can remember as a kid some of my friends getting to do things that I was unable to do and it was upsetting. I could also remember doing other things with my bestfriend and we were unseperable.

Classroom Extension:
1. I would have the students explain how they would feel if they worked hard on something and that person did not want it.
2. Have the students give examples of what they do together with their bestfriends. ( )
  shelby22 | Jul 15, 2014 |
Debbie and Tina, two best friends, like to do almost everything together. Debbie is learning to play piano, and Tina says that she would like to learn as well but does not have a piano to practice on. After hearing about how a famous pianist practiced on an imaginary piano when he did not have an actual piano available, Debbie decided to make a cardboard piano for Tina so that she can learn to play too. However, Tina decides that playing on a cardboard piano is not very fun and returns the piano to Debbie, saying that maybe she will try again when she is older. At first, Debbie is upset, but she soon realizes that she and Tina have so many other things in common and so many other fun things they can do that they don’t have to like all of the same things in order to have fun things to do together. I think that reading this book would be a good way to lead into a talk with students about how they can still be friends with people who have different interests and that it is important to be respectful of other people’s interests even we aren’t interested in those things too.
  cseiger | May 9, 2014 |
This is the story of Tina, Debbie, and their best-friendship. They love doing things together. Everything. But Debbie is learning to play the piano and Tina isn’t. So, Debbie is inspired to make a cardboard piano so they could do this together too. It takes a long time, but she works hard and finishes it. But, Tie doesn’t like playing the piano because she doesn’t get it. This crushes Debbie. She starts thinking Tina doesn’t want to do beautiful, wonderful with her. But Debbie realizes they do those things all the time. So she stops worrying and thinks of something new and wonderful they can do together. This is the story of best friends, being let down, and perseverance.

Details: This book was written to interest children in gades -3 and is on a 3.4 reading level. ( )
  vwhitt | Sep 12, 2012 |
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No n'hi ha cap

When Debbie tries to interest Tina in playing the piano by creating a cardboard keyboard, they find not only does it not have the same appeal but also that they do not need to share everything to be best friends.

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