- Pub. Date:
Meet dozens of mothsand a few bonus creatureswith engaging text and a laugh-out-loud narrative, from A (Atlas Moth) to G (Green Lips Mothno kissing allowed!) to J (Jersey Tiger Moth, whose underwings are a completely different color than their upper wings, not to be confused with their underwear) to Z (Zigzag Moth). Readers of all ages will be entertained (and learning!) with every page turn.
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About the Author
Shennen Bersani is the author and illustrator of Achoo! Why Pollen Counts. She has also illustrated many books for children, including Butterfly Colors and Counting and Ocean Counting: Odd Numbers; Astro: The Steller Sea Lion; Sea Slime and It's Eeuwy, Gooey and Under The Sea (Sylvan Dell); and Icky Bug Shapes (Scholastic). www.shennenbersani.com
Read an Excerpt
A is for Atlas Moth
Don’t even think about calling this creature a butterfly! This is a moth. The Atlas Moth is the largest moth in the world. Wingtip to wingtip, this moth can be as wide as this page.
B is for Bella Moth
The word bella means “beautiful.” Most people think butterflies are more colorful than moths and have more intricate and interesting wings. It’s not true! Moths are spectacular, too.
C is for Cow Moth.
Butterflies and moths land differently. Most butterflies land with their wings folded up. Moths land with their wings spread out. Cow Moth, we want to say one thing. Moo!