Tuesday

Front Cover
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 1991 - Juvenile Fiction - 32 pages
33 Reviews

A Caldecott classic celebrating twenty years in print.

David Wiesner received the 1991 Caldecott Medal for Tuesday. In the years that followed, he went on to receive two more Caldecotts, and Tuesday went on to sell half a million copies in the United States and to be published in a dozen foreign countries. Now, with remarkable advances in the technology of color reproduction, the original artwork for Tuesday is being reproduced anew, for an edition even more faithful to the palette and texture of David Wiesnerís watercolor paintings. The whimsical account of a Tuesday when frogs were airborne on their lily pads will continue to enchant readers of all ages.
  

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This book had great illustrations. - LibraryThing
It also had great pictures. - LibraryThing
The illustrations in this book are fascinating. - LibraryThing
Great illustrations. - LibraryThing
It's absolutely delightful reading/looking at pictures. - LibraryThing
Creative illustrations and story. - LibraryThing

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - rhigginbotham - LibraryThing

Holly has an imagination; she is going to send vegetable seedlings up in space and see what happens. A couple months later, huge vegetables start raining down in different towns across the US. But Holly soon realizes that they're not her vegetables. What happened to hers? Read full review

Review: Tuesday

User Review  - Jenna Farhat - Goodreads

This book is very very interesting and funny Read full review

All 7 reviews »

Selected pages

Contents

Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4
Section 5
Section 6
Section 7
Section 8
Section 9
Section 10
Section 11
Section 12
Section 13

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About the author (1991)

David Wiesner's interest in visual storytelling dates back to high school days when he made silent movies and drew wordless comic books. Born and raised in Bridgewater, New Jersey, he graduated from the Rhode Island School of Design with a BFA in Illustration. While a student, he created a painting nine feet long, which he now recognizes as the genesis of Free Fall, his first book of his own authorship, for which he was awarded a Caldecott Honor Medal in 1989. David won his first Caldecott Medal in 1992 for Tuesday, and he has gone on to win twice more: in 2002 for The Three Pigs and in 2007 for Flotsam. He is only the second person in the award's history to win the Caldecott Medal three times. David and his wife, Kim Kahng, and their two children live near Philadelphia, where he devotes full time to illustration and she pursues her career as a surgeon.

Bibliographic information