Can you see me by libby scott
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover.SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: Can You See Me? - Q&A - What does Libby think the best thing about being an author is?
Do You Know Me?
I've heard quite a bit about this book and, despite having no contact with autistic children, it is one I'm interested to read. I will keep and ear out for any similar titles x. Can You See Me? I read a newspaper article about how the book came to be written and now I'm really interested to read it.
Sounds like there is a lot to take on board from this book and actually sounds as though it could be beneficial to adults as well as children! I don't know have any dealings with anyone with autism, however, I'd still love to read this book.
This sounds like a fabulous book and one I'm adding to my library list - thank you! Thanks for linking up with KLTR. Oh it's really great to see some books with autistic heroes.
I does sound like it's more suitable for older children though but sounds like a great read KLTR. A little while ago I asked on Twitter for recommendations for middle-grade fiction or chapter books featuring autistic characters. Over a year on from diagnosis Girl Child is still struggling with being different, so I thought books would help her with that. I will eventually write a post about the books I was recommended but there was one I read which really stood out for me.
Laura's Lovely Blog. Labels: autism , childrens' books , middle grade fiction , reviews. Related Posts Widget. SarahMummy 18 June at Lilyfae 18 June at Catherine Story Snug 18 June at MamaMummyMum 18 June at Shell Louise 19 June at BookBairn 28 June at Laura - Laura's Lovely Blog 12 July at Newer Post Older Post Home.
Subscribe to: Post Comments Atom.
Can You See Me?
Do You Know Me? Tally is autistic and proud. She used to feel like she had to hide her autism, but now Tally is determined to make sure people see who she really is. But now Tally has a new worry - her school trip. And that means new places, new people and new challenges.
CAN YOU SEE ME?
Scholastic pairs 11-year-old author with Rebecca Westcott for autism title
Endearing, insightful and warmly uplifting, Can You SeeMe? Tally is eleven years old and she's just like her friends. Well, sometimes she is. If she tries really hard to be. Because there's something that makes Tally not the same as her friends.
Can You See Me? Endearing, insightful and warmly uplifting, Can You See Me? Tally is eleven years old and she's just like her friends.
‘Can You See Me?’ by Libby Scott & Rebecca Westcott, type design by Aaron Cushley.
Will people understand and accept Tally as she is? Will Tally ever be able to find her way around the school quickly enough to avoid getting a dreaded detention? It has made me rethink not only how I interact with children with specific needs, but also the phrases and expressions I use with all pupils. They gave interesting background information into the behaviours and rituals which may be relevant to many autistic children.
I've heard quite a bit about this book and, despite having no contact with autistic children, it is one I'm interested to read. I will keep and ear out for any similar titles x. Can You See Me? I read a newspaper article about how the book came to be written and now I'm really interested to read it. Sounds like there is a lot to take on board from this book and actually sounds as though it could be beneficial to adults as well as children! I don't know have any dealings with anyone with autism, however, I'd still love to read this book.
Recommended for readers with autism who will feel genuinely seen and for those desiring to see others more clearly. Eleven-year-old Tally is fierce, brave, funny, and kind; but she also wants desperately to fit in, so she keeps her autism secret from her new classmates at Kingswood Academy. It also portrays compassionately the sometimes-stressful effects of her particular needs and odd-seeming behaviors on her loving, supportive family. There are no villains here: Her teachers are mostly receptive and sympathetic, and even the bullies come off as more clueless than cruel. A deftly told story that dramatizes how Danes appointed themselves bodyguards—not only for their king, who was in the habit The author of the Anastasia books as well as more serious fiction Rabble Starkey , offers her first historical fiction—a story about the escape of the Jews from Denmark in Though ever cautious and fearful of the ubiquitous soldiers, she is largely unaware of the extent of the danger around her; the Resistance kept even its participants safer by telling them as little as possible, and Annemarie has never been told that her older sister Lise died in its service.