Back Of The Bus by Aaron ReynoldsBack Of The Bus by Aaron Reynolds

Back Of The Bus

byAaron ReynoldsIllustratorFloyd Cooper

Paperback | December 26, 2013

Pricing and Purchase Info

$9.58 online 
$9.99 list price
Earn 48 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Available in stores

about

It’s December 1, 1955.

A boy and his mother are riding the bus in Montgomery, Alabama like any other day—way in the back of the bus. The boy passes time by watching his marble roll up and down the aisle with the motion of the bus…

Until a big commotion breaks out from way up front.

With simple words and powerful illustrations, Aaron Reynolds and Coretta Scott King medalist Floyd Cooper recount the pivotal arrest of Rosa Parks at the dawn of the Civil Rights Movement.
Aaron Reynolds is the author of the Caldecott Honor Medal-winning Creepy Carrots, illustrated by Peter Brown, which was also a New York Times bestseller. Among his other books for young readers are Chicks and Salsa; Nerdy Birdy; and the graphic novel Caveboy Dave. He lives in Illinois.Floyd Cooper (www.floydcooper.com) always dreamed o...
Loading
Title:Back Of The BusFormat:PaperbackDimensions:32 pages, 10.56 × 9 × 0.12 inPublished:December 26, 2013Publisher:Penguin Young Readers GroupLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0147510589

ISBN - 13:9780147510587

Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great POV Book It is fantastic to have a book easy for children to understand, but also to show a different POV about an important event most children know about! Definitely a good add to my teacher book library.
Date published: 2018-04-28

Editorial Reviews

"Coupled with Cooper's rich paintings, this is a noteworthy reflection on the actions of a single individual in turning the tide of segregation."—School Library Journal"Cooper's filmy oil paintings are characterized by a fine mistlike texture, which results in warm, lifelike portraits that convincingly evoke the era, the intense emotional pitch of this incident, and the everyday heroism it embodied."—Publishers Weekly