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Not All Princesses Dress in Pink

par Jane Yolen, Anne-Sophie Lanquetin (Illustrateur), Heidi E. Y. Stemple

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2262693,509 (4.07)2
Rhyming text affirms that girls can pursue their many interests, from playing sports to planting flowers in the dirt, without giving up their tiaras.

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Affichage de 1-5 de 26 (suivant | tout afficher)
This book is all about princesses and how not all of them dress in pink!! They can wear baseball jerseys, eat greasy foods, and play in the mud-all while sporting a sparkly crown!

I like the message this book sends because I think too often girls turn down playing sports or getting dirty because they are afraid of what people might say. But this book shows you that you can do all the things boys do and still be a princess! Super cute book, would be great for a younger audience!
  Hayleykeyser | Dec 4, 2018 |
The big picture in Not All Princesses Dress In Pink is that to be a girl or a princess you don't have to wear pink or do girly things. I liked this book for a few reasons. One reason I liked this book is the writing and language are engaging. The book rhymes which keeps the reader engaged, and it makes it more fun to read. An example of this rhyming is "blue team jerseys that don't quite fit, accessorized with a baseball mitt..." The author also includes the phrase "and a sparkly crown" after each description of what the girls are wearing and doing. I like that the author adds this, because she describes the girls playing baseball, wrestling in mud, and eating greasy food, but still reinforces the idea they are still princesses wearing a sparkly crown. Another reason I liked the book is the plot is organized and engaging. The author takes the reader through a series of things that princesses do that are not stereotypical to the role of a princess, and in doing this she describes the activity they are doing along with how they are dressed. I just like that she shows a variety of things they are doing rather than just one or two. Finally, I think this book pushes readers to think about tough issues and broaden their perspective on girls and the roles they play in society. Even though the book is referring to princesses it shows normal girls doing carpentry, gardening, wrestling in mud, riding bikes, escaping a tower etc. It shows girls defying their stereotypes and showing they can do anything a boy could do. ( )
  baileywysong | Nov 26, 2016 |
I enjoyed this book for multiple reasons. First, the illustrations really add to the book. For example, on one page one of the princesses is playing in the rain and mud. There are vibrant colors and the princess is covered in mud with a bright glowing smile on her face. These illustrations help the reader see how happy a princess can be playing in the mud and just having fun. Another reason I like this book is because of the pattern of the writing. Many parts of the book rhyme and make it more fun to read. For example, on one page it says, "Not all princesses dress in pink, some dress in bright red socks that stink!" This pattern of rhyming makes reading more like a song that helps grab the readers attention. The message from this book is just because your a girl does't mean you can't play sports and get messy. I think it is important for young girls to see that they shouldn't be afraid to get messy and play sports. ( )
  Erica_Dickey | Nov 15, 2016 |
In my opinion, this book is nice, but I do have mixed feelings about it. While I like that the book pushes readers to broaden their perspectives, I did not like the plot or the accompanying illustrations.

The strongest feature of this book is the main message it gives, in that you should do things that make you happy, regardless of what people think, which in this case is gender roles. The book shows that girls can still be girly while enjoying activities that are not traditionally associated with girls, such as sports and getting dirty. For example, all the girls described play sports and get muddy while still sporting a sparkly crown. I like that the book does not categorize the girls as tomboys or highlight them in a way that makes them seem different from other girls. Instead, the girls are simply shown having fun. I also like that the book does not paint “girly girls” in a negative light.

What I did not enjoy as much as I had hoped was the plot and illustrations. I anticipated each to be stronger and main contributors to the text, but for me they were not. While the plot was simple and organized, it ended too abruptly, with no strong message emphasized. For me, although the message of the book is evident, I think there could have been an ending that solidified this message.

The illustrations in my opinion were not the best, simply because they did not push the plot or give the story an extra breath of life. While some were able to assist in the text of the page, they did not tell a story themselves, where each illustration was detached from the one prior. For example, the page that shows the princess with the mounds of fancy shoes had no “wow” factor. The shoes shown versus the "normal" shoes she picked looked identical, therefore making the text confusing.

Nevertheless, I think this book is a great one for the current generation of young girls. It does provide a good basis in showing readers to broaden their perspectives and the main message is so important. With a stronger plot and stronger illustrations, this book could easily be a favorite. ( )
  GabrielleAmaro | Mar 20, 2016 |
A fun picture book that lists all the different things that girls can do that don't involve pink frilly dresses. It's lots of fun and there is that repetitive thing of the sparkly crown which would be good for a read aloud and I could see that being a favorite part. ( )
  Rosa.Mill | Nov 21, 2015 |
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Nom de l'auteur(e)RôleType d'auteurŒuvre ?Statut
Jane Yolenauteur(e) principal(e)toutes les éditionscalculé
Lanquetin, Anne-SophieIllustrateurauteur principaltoutes les éditionsconfirmé
Stemple, Heidi E. Y.auteur principaltoutes les éditionsconfirmé
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For my special Stemple princesses,
Caroline Lee and Amelia Hyatt.
And a shout-out to Sophia DiTerlizzi
To three princesses I adore, Abigail
and Emma Lindwall, and Natalie Aquandro,
some of whom wear pink --- H.E.Y.S.
To Elsa and Rosalie, my princesses
who are hiding somewhere in these pages
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Not all princesses dress in pink.
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Rhyming text affirms that girls can pursue their many interests, from playing sports to planting flowers in the dirt, without giving up their tiaras.

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Moyenne: (4.07)
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