From the Series Three-Story Books
Alex hosts a tea party and makes new friends. Drew soars through the sky, searching for adventure. Two kids play in a park, imagining they’re somewhere else. In one afternoon, the worlds of imagination and reality collide.
In this clever wordless comic, Lee Nordling’s simple storytelling engages young readers and provides a gateway into understanding multiple perspectives and points of view.
|Interest Level||Kindergarten - Grade 3|
|Reading Level||Grade 1|
|Publisher||Lerner Publishing Group|
|Imprint||Graphic Universe ™|
|Number of Pages||32|
Author: Lee Nordling
Two-time Eisner nominee Lee Nordling is an award-winning writer, editor, and creative director who has worked on staff at Disney Publishing, DC Comics, and Nickelodeon Magazine. His book The Bramble won the 2013 Moonbeam Gold Medal for Picture Books (ages 4-8), and BirdCatDog, an Eisner Award nominee, was chosen by Kirkus Reviews as one of the best children's books of 2014, and won the Moonbeam Spirit Award for Imagination. The third book in his Three-Story Book series, SheHeWe, was a 2016 Eisner Award nominee. His current Game for Adventure series—beginning with Andrew the Seeker, and Belinda the Unbeatable, the latter garnering two starred reviews from Booklist and Kirkus—concludes in Spring 2018 with Chavo the Invisible. He lives in Sacramento, California with his wife, Cheri, and numerous pets that earn their kibble by offering inspiration.
Illustrator: Meritxell Bosch
Meritxell Bosch is a graphic novel artist and writer living in Barcelona, Spain. Her comic-art short story in the Once Upon A Time Machine comics anthology introduced her to American readers.
- Will Eisner Comic Industry Awards Nominee
“Readers can follow each story individually or read all three gradually intertwining tales together and imagine their own dialogue and narration. . . . The book ends with a neat twist on gender expectations that could spark meaningful discussions.”—Booklist
“Readers will enjoy trying to make sense of this story while they appreciate just how differently boys and girls play. . . . [T]here’s something for everyone in this thrice-told tale.”—Kirkus Reviews