Molly the Brave and Me (Step into Reading Books Series: A Step 3 Book)

Molly the Brave and Me (Step into Reading Books Series: A Step 3 Book)

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Overview

Illus. in full color. Beth wishes she were more like Molly, who doesn't mind if boys hide dead bugs in her desk, and who tells big kids to get lost if they tease her. "Beth is flattered when Molly invites her to stay overnight at her house in the country; when the girls get lost, Beth is the one who gets them home. This read-alone book will be a welcome addition to libraries."--School Library Journal.  

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780394841755
Publisher: Random House Children's Books
Publication date: 03/28/1990
Series: Step into Reading Book Series: A Step 3 Book
Pages: 48
Sales rank: 552,975
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.17(d)
Lexile: 480L (what's this?)
Age Range: 5 - 8 Years

About the Author

Jane O'Connor is the award-wining author of over 100 children's books, including the New York Times best-selling Fancy Nancy series. She lives in New York City.

Sheila Hamanaka is the author of All the Colors of the Earth, I Look Like a Girl, Peace Crane, Grandparents Song, Screen of Frogs: An Old Tale, The Journey: Japanese Americans, Racism and Renewal, and more. Hamanaka has been illustrating children's books since the late 80's.

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Molly the Brave and Me (Step into Reading Books Series 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
ashleylegan on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This book must be one of my all-time favorites. It is about elementary-aged children. The main character, Molly, is the girl that most of the children look up to. She has an aura of confidence and bravery that the other children wish they had. She isn¿t afraid of bugs, she is friendly to everyone, etc. The narrator is a little girl of the same age and she speaks of her desire to be more like Molly. She goes on a trip with Molly and her family to the countryside and is constantly worries about impressing Molly and feels like she messed it up multiple times. At the end of the story, Molly informs her parents that the narrator is the brave one and she was her best friend. When Molly said this about her, the narrator feels much more confident in herself. It really demonstrates children¿s needs for others¿ approval. I would read this book to students of all ages. It would teach them that it is ok to feel shy and timid sometimes, and good to look up to other people, but everyone gets scared sometimes and you never know who is looking up to you.