...to nominate your favorite Middle Grade/Young Adult Nonfiction book published in 2007. I know some of you are busy polishing the silverware and preparing the nut cups for Thanksgiving next week, but please consider taking a break to give the nod to your favorite book.
Some titles still awaiting nomination:
The Voyage of the Beetle: A Journey around the World with Charles Darwin and the Search for the Solution to the Mystery of Mysteries, as Narrated by Rosie, an Articulate Beetle by Anne H. Weaver
Einstein Adds a New Dimension (from The Story of Science series) by Joy Hakim;
Psst, Rebecca! The geeky physics post can wait. Your nomination can't (unless of course there's another title you'd prefer to nominate). Carol, did you get it yet and read it?
The Many Rides of Paul Revere by James Cross Giblin
The Trailblazing Life of Daniel Boone and How Early Americans Took to the Road by Cheryl Harness
The Remarkable Rough-Riding Life of Theodore Roosevelt and the Rise of Empire America by Cheryl Harness
Who's Saying What in Jamestown, Thomas Savage? by Jean Fritz
When Fish Got Feet, Sharks Got Teeth, and Bugs Began to Swarm: A Cartoon Prehistory of Life Long Before Dinosaurs by Hannah Bonner
The Dangerous Book for Boys (US edition) by Conn Iggulden and Hal Iggulden
Daring Book for Girls by Andrea J. Buchanan and Miriam Peskowitz
The Art Book for Children/Book Two, compiled by Amanda Renshaw and the editors of Phaidon Press
Amazing Ben Franklin Inventions You Can Build Yourself (from the Build It Yourself series) by Carmella Van Vleet
Great Pioneer Projects You Can Build Yourself (from the Build It Yourself series) by Rachel Dickinson
Amazing Maya Inventions You Can Build Yourself (from the Build It Yourself series) by Sheri Bell-Rehwoldt
Down the Colorado: John Wesley Powell, the One-Armed Explorer by Deborah Kogan Ray
Up Close: Robert F. Kennedy, Crusader: A Twentieth-Century Life by Marc Aronson
One Thousand Tracings: Healing the Wounds of World War II by Lita Judge;
I know Chris Barton at Bartography thought highly of this one. And Karen, who knows a thing or two about good World War II books for children, calls it "fascinating". Of course, Mary at Our Domestic Church could nominate it too. Yoohoo....
River Roads West: America's First Highways by Peter and Connie Roop
Tales of Famous Americans by Connie and Peter Roop
Stories of the Zodiac (from the Dot to Dot in the Sky series) by Joan Marie Galat
600 Black Spots: A Pop-up Book for Children of All Ages by David A. Carter (I'm not 100 percent sure about the category for this one, but it's definitely fun for all ages)