This story features a little girl whose mother is black and father is white. Throughout the book she notices the many differences between her mother and father (not just physical differences, but for example, differences in their likes and dislikes.)
Being completely honest, I really don't like doing my daughter's hair. For that matter, she really doesn't like having her hair done! However, this book is a great reminder to love your hair and wear it with pride.
My daughter loved this book. While we were reading it, she emphatically announced that "girl's rule!" This book features beautiful photographs of females of all ages and colors.
I think this book is adorable. It talks about the different body parts (eyes, ears, nose, skin, body, mind, heart, and Spirit) that God has given us and how we are able to use them.
This is a wonderful collection of poems written by Joyce Carol Thomas. The poems celebrate the beauty found in the many shades of "black."
We really enjoyed this book. It is a lyrical story about a girl who looks back through her family tree as she ponders the future.
A little girl and a group of her friends have fun at the park. While they play, they discover that despite their differences they are all really the same.
My kids really enjoyed this book. They loved seeing other children that look like them. The book instills a sense of pride in the beauty of all African-American children.
This is a collection of poems written by African American children. While the color black is often associated with negativity, darkness, and evil, these poems celebrate the beauty of being Black!
Through a conversation between father and son, this book encourages readers to love themselves and know that they are perfectly designed.
This rhyming story highlights and celebrates each body part. Children of all colors express their love and appreciation for their bodies.
I Could Be, You Could Be Written by Karen Owen Illustrated by Barroux In this rhyming book, children talk about all the things they could be, both real and make-believe. From “a king or queen making all the rules” to “a dragon guarding all their jewels.” From “an alien with a funny face” to “an …