Resources and References

The following is a list of resources used for this project for ideas, facts and inspiration.  It is also an excellent source of information for future planning when putting together children’s library programming.  I hope to update it over to time to include newly published and newly discovered resources.

Bradley, J. Personal communication on November 13, 2014.

Bromann, J. 2003. Storytime action: 2000+ ideas for making 500 picture books interactive. New York, NY: Neal-Schuman.

Briggs, D. 1997. 52 programs for preschoolers: The librarian’s year-round planner. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

Campbell, J.D. (1994). Getting comfortable with change: a new budget model for libraries in transition. Library Trends, 1, 448. Retrieved from http://bi.galegroup.com.libaccess.sjlibrary.org/essentials/article/GALE|A15161633/70a2e23563317ae2ba43c92d1fd79565?u=csusj

Fasick, A.M. & Holt, L.E. 2012. Managing children’s services in the public library (4th ed.) Westport, CT: Libraries Unlimited.

Faurot, K. K. 2003. Books in bloom: Creative patterns and props that bring stories to life. Chicago: American Library Association.

Feirerabend, J. M. 2000. The book of bounces: Wonderful songs and rhymes passed down from generation to generation for infants and toddlers. Chicago, IL: GIA First Steps.

Fiore, C.D. 2005. Fiore’s summer library reading program handbook. New York, NY: Neal-Schuman Publishers, Inc.

Fiore, C. & Roman, S. 2010. Summer reading programs boost student achievement, study says. School Library Journal, 11.

Fisher, B. & Medvic, E.F. 2003.  For reading out loud: Planning and practice.  Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann.

Fox, M. 2001. Reading magic: Why reading aloud to our children will change their libes forever. Orlando, FL: Harcourt, Inc.

Freeman, J. 1997. Hi ho librario! Songs, chants, and stories to keep kids humming. Bal Cynwyd, PA: Rock Hill Press.

Frey, Y. A. 2004. One-person puppetry streamlined and simplified. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

Greene, E. 1991. Books, babies, and libraries: Serving infants, toddlers, their parents and caregivers. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

Littlejohn, C. 1999. Talk that book! Booktalks to promote reading. Worthington, OH: Linworth Publishing, Inc.

Peck, P. 2006. Crash course in children’s services. Westport, CT: Libraries Unlimited.

Prelutsky, J. (ed.) 1986. Read-aloud rhymes for the very young. New York, NY: Knopf

Reid, R. 2003. Something funny happened on the way to the library: How to create humorous programs for children and young adults. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

Reid, R. 1999. Family storytimes: Twenty-four creative programs for all ages. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

Reid, R. 2004. Cool story programs for the school-age crowd. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

Remer, P. Personal communication on November 13, 2014.

Scholastic http://www.scholastic.com/librarians/programs/grants.htm

Snow, S. 2007. Building blocks: building a parent-child literacy program at your library. Westport, CT: Libraries Unlimited.

Trelease, J. 1979. The read-aloud handbook: includes a giant treasury of great read loud books (7th ed.).  New York, NY: Penguin.

Wadham, Tim. 1999. Programming with latino children’s materials. New York, NY: Neal-Schuman Publishers, Inc.

Vardell, S. M. 2006. Peotry aloud here! Sharing poetry with children in the library. Chicago, IL: American Library Association.

 

Hanukkah games and songs resources:
http://www.chabad.org/multimedia/media_cdo/aid/797123/jewish/Dreidel-Song.htm

http://www.myjewishlearning.com/holidays/Jewish_Holidays/Hanukkah/At_Home/Dreidel/How_To_Play.shtml

For Women’s History Month:
http://womenshistorymonth.gov/teachers.html

 

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