Say Something

Front Cover
Tilbury House, 2004 - Juvenile Fiction - 32 pages
17 Reviews
Teachers' Choice Awards for Children's Books, 2005 -Learning Magazine Notable Social Studies Trade Books for Young People, 2005 -National Council on the Social Studies and the Children's Book Council Bullying is frequently enabled by the bystander who says, it's not my responsibility. 'What could I do?'I didn't know. Written with sensitivity, appropriate directness, and astute caveats, 'Say Something' provides a critical alert for children and parents alike with an early, important lesson in civic responsibility. -Peter Yarrow of Peter, Paul, and Mary. Founder, Operation Respect/Don't Laugh at Me Bravo, Moss and Lyon, for giving parents and teachers a wonderul new resource to help children make their way as caring, responsible citizens! -Ellen Hofheimer Bettmann, Co-author of Hate Hurts: How Children Learn and Unlearn Prejudice

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
4 stars
3 stars
2 stars
1 star

Review: Say Something

User Review  - Jamie - Goodreads

A great tool for teachers helping students learn about bullying. Read full review

Review: Say Something

User Review  - Taylor Brune - Goodreads

This would be a GREAT book to use at the beginning of the year to spark discussion about bullying. It would be beneficial in all elementary grades and would help students think about bullying and what to do if they ever encountered a bully. Read full review

About the author (2004)

Peggy Moss prosecuted civil rights cases as an assistant attorney general in Maine. She now provides workshops and speeches to students and teachers from elementary school to the college level on issues of hate violence prevention for the Center for the Prevention of Hate Violence at the University of Southern Maine. Peggy lives in Freeport, Maine, but travels throughout the U.S. to provide presentations for students and teachers.

Lea Lyon now juggles her work in the business world with her love of painting, takes numerous painting and drawing classes, and even meets with a group of five women every week to paint and talk about their work. Her illustration portfolio has won awards twice at the Society of Childrens Book Writers and Illustrators conferences. This is her first childrens trade book. Lea lives in Richmond, California.

Bibliographic information