Pre-game tonight's viewing of the harvest moon by scrolling through some of our picks for this week's uplifting tweets.
'Property Brothers' Jonathan and Drew Scott have written a second book, 'Better Together,' for their children's series 'Builder Brothers.'
Rio de Janeiro mayor Marcelo Crivella tried to ban an Avengers issue from Brazil's book biennial because two male characters kiss.
Back in 2014, Adam Mansbach gifted the world with his picture book titled Go the F–k to Sleep. The work was intended to serve as an honest look into the frustrations of parenting, specifically when the lullabies won’t cut it and your child refuses to shut their precious little trap.
The audiobook was read by Samuel L. Jackson, and was met with a hugely positive reaction from the internet.
Image via Walmart
Now Mansbach has returned with a new children’s book, titled F–k, Now There are Two of You, which explores the many joys of having a second child.
Image Via Amazon
Image via Biography.com
When asked about the project, David had this to say to Entertainment Weekly:
“As the second-born child, I’m sure my parents experienced feelings similar to those of the narrator in this book, is it any wonder I’m so f–ked up?”
F–k, Now There are Two of You comes out on October 1st, and is available for pre-order now!
Featured Images via Eater and Amazon
Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor wants children to know that it’s okay to be different, and is using her new children’s book to convey that message.
The first Latina justice on the highest court in the country has written a new children’s book titled Just Ask: Be Different, Be Brave, Be You, with illustrations by Rafael Lopez.
It tells the story of a group of children who are working on planting a garden. Each of the children has something different about them, but are afraid of talking about it. The book then encourages the kids to break down barriers and ask their friends about what they need in hopes of becoming better friends.
Image Via Amazon
Sotomayor drew inspiration for the book from an incident after she was diagnosed with diabetes at age 7. When she was giving herself an insulin shot, someone accused her of being a drug addict. Holding back frustration, Sotomayor told the person the truth and encouraged them to ask if you don’t understand something, before making a horrible assumption.
The book features a young Sotomayor talking about her diabetes diagnosis, along with other characters that have blindness, ADHD and several other illnesses. Sotomayor hopes to use these characters to show that being different isn’t a bad thing.
Differences provide not just beauty in life, but they’re important to the quality of the world we live in. It’s richer because of our differences. We’re not lesser because of it. We’re stronger because of it. My book celebrates the many ways in which kids and adults are different and do things differently.
Image Via The Nation
Just Ask is available now.