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Martha Washington
Martha Washington
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Reviewed Titles Capstone Interactive Accelerated Reader
Pebble Plus

Martha Washington

Martha Dandridge Washington became first lady on April 30, 1789. But before she became first lady, she was a wealthy plantation owner with two children to raise. Learn about her childhood, family life, and goals as first lady of the United States.

 
Dewey973.4'1092
  
Reading LevelGrades K-1
Interest LevelGrades PreK-2
GRLM
Lexile Level560L
ATOS Level2.1
AR Points0.5
AR Quiz #137494
Early Intervention Level22
  
  
ISBN978-1-4765-1165-8
PublisherCapstone Press
BrandPebble Plus
Copyright2011
  
Page Count24
LanguagesEnglish
Capstone Interactive eBook
List Price: $53.32 School/Library Price
$39.99
 


 
Additional Formats
Price: $20.49
 

Reviews

Series Made Simple; School Library Journal - Rebecca Donnelly

"These large-format depictions balance spare text with full-page illustrations. Each page covers a period in the subject’s life, such as “Growing Up” and “First Lady,” also represented in a running time line at the bottom of the page. A “Read More” section offers more early reader biographies on the subject, and the website section references Facthound.com. The glossaries are of questionable use to the intended age group. For example, in Michelle Obama, “campaign” is defined as “an organized effort to win political office,” which will bring up more questions for young readers than it answers. Still, this series is a good choice for most collections, though it won’t replace comparable holdings." - Series Made Simple; School Library Journal

November 1, 2010

Sally Lee

Sally Lee

Sally Lee is the author of numerous nonfiction books for readers from kindergarten through high school. Her interest in children’s literature began at the University of Missouri where she received her degree in education. Her years of teaching gave her desire to help children learn. When she left the classroom to raise her own son and daughter, writing nonfiction became a way to continue educating children. Her favorite part of writing nonfiction is doing research. It reminds her of a treasure hunt, especially when it uncovers off-beat facts that nobody else knows. It also satisfies her own curiosity about the world. Sally and her husband live in Dallas, Texas, with their children and grandchildren nearby.  

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