Why Expose Kids to Wordless Books?
- Expands their verbal skills and vocabulary.
- Stimulates imagination.
- Allows for a variety of shared and independent writing experiences.
- Helps children understand the visual art of storytelling.
- Creates understanding of subtext.
- Gives kids a greater understanding of characters, setting and plot.
Tips on Sharing Wordless Books by What Do We Do All Day?
A Wordless Book Lesson Plan Idea by Rusty and Rosy
The Arrival by Shaun Tan
Bee & Bird by Craig Frazier
The Boy and the Airplane by Mark Pett
A Boy, a Dog, and a Frog by Mercer Mayer
The Boys by Jeff Newman
Chalk by Bill Thomson
Changes, Changes by Pat Huchins
Flora and the Flamingo by Molly Idle
Frog on His Own by Mercer Mayer
Good Dog Carl by Alexandra Day
Leaf by Stephen Michael King
Pancakes for Breakfast by Tomie dePaola
Rainstorm by Barbara Lehman
The Red Book by Barbara Lehman
Robot Dreams by Sara Varon
Sector 7 by David Wiesner
The Snowman by Raymond Briggs
Truck by Donald Crews
Tuesday by David Wiesner
Wave by Suzy Lee
When Jack Goes Out by Pat Schories
Where’s Walrus by Stephan Savage
Wonder Bear by Tao Nyeu
Zoom by Istvan Banyai