A lesson in hope for every child who has worried about what comes next. Now a board book based on Adam & Eve's First Sunset!
Adam and Eve were enjoying their first day on Earth when they noticed the sky growing darker, the sun drifting toward the ground. Without the sun's heat and light, the night grew cold and dark. Adam and Eve were frightened. What was God doing? Was God taking away the sun?
With the first sunset, Adam and Eve learn how to get through the night and not be afraid of the dark. And when the new day dawns, they bless God for creating the day and the night.
|Publisher:||Turner Publishing Company|
|Product dimensions:||1.97(w) x 1.97(h) x 0.62(d)|
|Age Range:||1 - 4 Years|
About the Author
Rabbi Sandy Eisenberg Sasso, a parent, spiritual leader and storyteller, is the award-winning author of God's Paintbrush, In God's Name, God In Between and many other inspiring books for children of all faiths and backgrounds. The second woman to be ordained as a rabbi (1974) and the first rabbi to become a mother, she and her husband, Dennis, were the first rabbinical couple to jointly lead a congregationBeth-El Zedeck in Indianapolis. They have two children, David and Debora, and three grandchildren. Sasso, who holds a doctorate in ministry, is active in the interfaith community, and has written and lectured on the renewal of spirituality and the discovery of the religious imagination in children of all faiths.
Rabbi Sandy Eisenberg Sasso is available to speak on the following topics:
- Nurturing the Spiritual Imagination of Children
- Tell Me a Story: Reading the Bible and the Religious Imagination of Children
- Filling in the Blanks: How Women Read the Bible
- Women and Judaism: A Personal Journey
- Midrash as a Tool for Spiritual Reflection
Click here to contact the author.
Joani Keller Rothenberg is illustrator of Adam and Eve's First Sunset: God's New Day and other children’s books. She earned a master’s degree in art therapy from Leslie College and works extensively with children as an art therapist and as a muralist. She has four children and lives in Indianapolis.