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Polar Bear has lost his underwear! Where could it be? There's only one thing to do: Remove the book's underwear-shaped bellyband to find the missing pair! Is that Polar Bear's underwear? No, it's Zebra's—see the colorful stripes? What about that itty-bitty pair? No, those belong to Butterfly! And so the search continues, with every page revealing an animal in eye-popping undies. This laugh-out-loud, one-of-a-kind novelty book from Japanese design talents tupera tupera will surprise and amuse children and their parents, all while affirming the importance of putting on your underwear.
Polar Bear has lost his underwear and he asks his friend, Mouse, to help him find it.
Wolfhounds and Polar Bears details the military aspects of the American Expeditionary Force's (AEF) deployment to Siberia following World War I to protect the Trans-Siberian Railroad. In the final months of World War I, President Woodrow Wilson and many US allies decided to intervene in Siberia in order to protect Allied wartime and business interests, among them the Trans-Siberian Railroad, from the turmoil surrounding the Russian Revolution. American troops would remain until April 1920 with some of our allies keeping troops in Siberia even longer. Few American citizens have any idea that the United States ever deployed soldiers to Siberia and that those soldiers eventually played a role in the Russian revolution while protecting the Trans-Siberian Railroad. Wolfhounds and Polar Bears relies on the detailed reports of the American Expeditionary Force (AEF) as well as on personal stories to bring this rarely discussed expedition to life. Initial chapters recount the period in World War I when conditions in Russia pointed to the need for intervention as well as the varied reasons for that decision. A description of the military forces and the geographic difficulties faced by those forces operating in Siberia provide the baseline necessary to understand the AEF’s actions in Siberia. A short discussion of the Russian Railway Service Corps explains their essential and sometimes overlooked role in this story, and subsequent chapters provide a description of actual operations by the AEF. Wolfhounds and Polar Bears: The American Expeditionary Force in Siberia, 1918–1920 may well be the most detailed study of the military aspects of the American intervention in Siberia ever undertaken, offering a multitude of details not available in any other book-length history.
“I like to go out for walks, but it’s a little awkward to push the baby stroller and carry a shotgun at the same time.”—housewife from Churchill, Manitoba Yes, welcome to Churchill, Manitoba. Year-round human population: 943. Yet despite the isolation and the searing cold here at the arctic’s edge, visitors from around the globe flock to the town every fall, driven by a single purpose: to see polar bears in the wild. Churchill is “The Polar Bear Capital of the World,” and for one unforgettable “bear season,” Zac Unger, his wife, and his three children moved from Oakland, California, to make it their temporary home. But they soon discovered that it’s really the polar bears who are at home in Churchill, roaming past the coffee shop on the main drag, peering into garbage cans, languorously scratching their backs against fence posts and front doorways. Where kids in other towns receive admonitions about talking to strangers, Churchill schoolchildren get “Let’s All Be Bear Aware” booklets to bring home. (Lesson number 8: Never explore bad-smelling areas.) Zac Unger takes readers on a spirited and often wildly funny journey to a place as unique as it is remote, a place where natives, tourists, scientists, conservationists, and the most ferocious predators on the planet converge. In the process he becomes embroiled in the controversy surrounding “polar bear science”—and finds out that some of what we’ve been led to believe about the bears’ imminent extinction may not be quite the case. But mostly what he learns is about human behavior in extreme situations . . . and also why you should never even think of looking a polar bear in the eye.
Look what the wind blew in (or off) in this entertaining, interactive picture book from bestselling author/illustrator Tupera Tupera. Wind whoooooshes . . . and has hysterical results in this imaginative book. What happens to dandelion, a lion's mane, a hipster's hairdo, an ice cream cone, and even one unlucky kid with a cold when the wind picks up? Little readers can open the flap to find out. Laughter guaranteed. Fun onomatopoeia and interactive flaps make Whoosh! a fantastic read-together book.
Check out what's hiding under a wild and colorful assortment of hats in this surprising and hilarious lift-the-flap book from bestselling author/illustrator Tupera Tupera. You'll never guess what's hiding beneath this boy's baseball cap (ribbit!) or this chef's toque (but it smells delicious) or this sweating sailor's hat (OMG!) You'll just have to lift the flaps to find out. This imaginative book is full of surprises that are sure to delight any child—or parent. If you haven't discovered the art and whimsy of best-selling Japanese artist Tupera Tupera, now's your chance!
An artful take on making faces! Fifty-two images of everyday and unique objects are the perfect springboards for creating hilarious, outrageous, one-of-a-kind faces. Kids will delight in adding eyes, noses, mouths, ears, hair, and more from six sticker sheets packed with amusing features and other accessories as well as contributing their own doodles. Then, behold: mini face-based masterpieces. Above all, face up to fun!

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