Kids Go!

Front Cover
Simon and Schuster, Nov 3, 2009 - Juvenile Fiction - 48 pages
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• Innovative artists: Beloved by generations of fans, They Might Be Giants continues to expand their musical horizons and their audience. From legendary alternative rock innovators to platinum recording artists, they’ve sold three million albums worldwide, and written and performed award-winning theme music for television, film, and commercials..

• A huge youth audience: They Might Be Giants are a big hit with kids and parents. The band earned both critical and popular acclaim for their children’s music albums No! (2003) and the CD/DVD set Here Come the ABCs (2005). In 2009, the band won the Grammy Award for Best Musical Album for Children for Here Come the 123s . .

• Fun and adventure in song: Kids Go! is the latest sing-along book for kids. Illustrated and animated by Pascal Campion, Kids Go! is a whimsical, colorful delight to be shared with parents and children—complete with a DVD including an animated video of the song designed to get kids off the couch and dancing. On sale: November 3, 2009.


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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - maybedog - LibraryThing

I love they might be giants. I have been a fan since right before they released their first demo tape back in 86? But the text and pictures are so lame I didn't mind when I found I had returned the book to the library without listening to the actual song. Read full review

About the author (2009)

They Might Be Giants (aka "TMBG") is an American alternative music group from Brooklyn, NY. The group was founded by John Flansburgh and John Linnell, who released their first album in 1986. Throughout their 25+ year career, the band has racked up several charting albums and singles, as well as two Grammy awards--one in 2002 for their song "Boss Of Me", (the theme song for Malcolm in the Middle) and the other in 2009 for their children's album Here Come The 123s. They continue to record alternative albums while branching out into the realm of children's music, and have sold over 4 million records in total.

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