Clothesline Clues to Jobs People Do

Clothesline Clues to Jobs People Do Who wears oven mitts an apron and a puffy hat Who uses safety glasses and a saw Clothes and special gear associated with an array of different professions appear on a clothesline with an accompanyi

  • Title: Clothesline Clues to Jobs People Do
  • Author: Kathryn Heling Deborah Hembrook Andy Robert Davies
  • ISBN: 9781580892513
  • Page: 124
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Who wears oven mitts, an apron, and a puffy hat Who uses safety glasses and a saw Clothes and special gear associated with an array of different professions appear on a clothesline, with an accompanying four line stanza asking the reader to guess what job that person does Turn the page, and the worker wearing and using the featured items is revealed.

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      Posted by:Kathryn Heling Deborah Hembrook Andy Robert Davies
      Published :2020-06-22T22:05:35+00:00

    About “Kathryn Heling Deborah Hembrook Andy Robert Davies

    • Kathryn Heling Deborah Hembrook Andy Robert Davies

      Kathryn Heling Deborah Hembrook Andy Robert Davies Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Clothesline Clues to Jobs People Do book, this is one of the most wanted Kathryn Heling Deborah Hembrook Andy Robert Davies author readers around the world.

    559 thoughts on “Clothesline Clues to Jobs People Do

    • A rhyming guessing game. What fun! Kids love this kind of riddle book, and I love that the authors deliberately have women doing jobs where picture books more often show men- firefighters, astronauts, etc. Plus, if you look carefully at the illustrations, you can see that the pictures tell a story that the kids can 'read' via the pictures. This kind of book is great for building kids background knowledge, which in turn makes learning to read much easier.

    • I thought this would be a good book to engage an audience through providing opportunities for guessing, and then I noticed there are lady astronauts, carpenters, and firefighters! Combating gender stereotypes FTW.

    • Guessing people's occupations by what they wear. I especially like the inclusion of women in jobs like astronaut, carpenter, and firefighter.

    • This picture book gives the reader a series of clues so they can guess what job he/she does. The hints are the working outfits of different workers such as a firefighter, chef, and astronaut. The major theme of this book is gender stereotypes because it subtly reverses the traditional job of men and women by making an astronaut female and a chef male. At the end of the book, they all gather around to set the astronaut off on her journey. Personally, I think it is a fun book that has the potentia [...]

    • A beautiful picture book that deciphers jobs by clothing/uniform. The title is literally the synopsis. The book is wonderfully and thoroughly illustrated. That's what I loved about it most and what I think children will especially enjoy about the book. Nothing basic about them. I loved that the text was simple and gave the children a chance to guess at the occupation and then of course the next page reveals the job. Another point in the book's favor is the use of women in the occupational roles, [...]

    • When I read this book my first thought was how adorable the poem and pictures were. While reading further into the text I was very surprised and pleased to see that jobs like a firefighter and an astronaut were portrayed as being done by women. I loved how it showed how anyone could do any job and did not play into societies ideals of gender roles when it comes to jobs! I thought this book was done very well and would recommend it to anyone!

    • Interactive, guessing game book: The work clothes of a specific worker is on the clothesline. The children guess the job. The really cool thing about this book is the women in jobs like fire fighter, carpenter, and astronaut.

    • Simple and straight forward text and clear, bright illustrations, this is a great addition to story times with toddlers and preschoolers. The format is question and answer so there's plenty of opportunity to get the kids engaged.

    • A fun non-fiction picture book where readers guess what sport an athlete will play based on the clothes on the clothesline shown.The colorful illustrations, simple rhyming text, and the alternating boy and girl athletes make this a sports story time winner.

    • This book will teach/reinforce the community helper theme. Rhyming text and crisp concise illustrations make this a nice book to share, in the form of a guessing game.

    • This book was recommended while I was searching for books to read at Community Helper Day at Head Start. Fun presentation and I’m looking forward to sharing it. If only it included a Librarian!

    • Booklist (September 15, 2012 (Online))Preschool-Grade 1. Crisp images show us various clotheslines and invite readers to guess the person who fits the accompanying rhyming descriptions: “Uniform and cap, / an invite for you. / Big bag of letters. / What job does she do?” With a turn of the page, readers get the answer by seeing the worker on the job. The mail carrier introduced in the first spread delivers letters to everyone else, and in the thin story line, the sundry workers all arrive to [...]

    • Perfect book for the 3-5 range when talking about jobs and clothes! Also, I love that women and men are interchangeable among jobs like fireman and astronaut! Super cool!

    • "Look at the cover of this book; what do you notice in the illustrations? (Showing them the cover) (Children's responses) The string and clothespins make up a clothesline. What do you think the clothesline does? (Children's responses) It holds clothes up to let them air dry. Have you ever seen a clothesline before? Where do you think clotheslines could be at? (Children's responses) Since we understand what a clothesline is, why do think it is being used in the book? (Children's responses) Okay, [...]

    • A double-page spread includes clothes and accessories that people wear for a job; a four-line rhyme gives additional clues. The next page reveals the person and states what job he or she holds. Jobs include: mail carrier, farmer, chef, artist, carpenter, firefighter, and astronaut. Throughout the story, the mail carrier delivers invitations and all the people attend the astronaut's launch party. The concept is fun and the rhymes are cute. A great read aloud for preschool students while also bein [...]

    • This book is clever in that it makes a game of guessing, through clothing hanging on clotheslines, the work that the person who wears those clothes does. It includes farmers, artists and firefighters. There are double-page spreads of the clotheslines, then double-page spreads with the answers! Having fun guessing is one good thing about the story, but the other is that the book defies stereotyping, showing the firefighter and mail carrier as women, and so on. Although all of the workers could be [...]

    • Just right for PreK classes, this book shows you the clothing and tools associated with certain jobs and asks the reader to guess the occupations. Example: hanging on the clothesline are the pieces of a mail carrier's uniform, and sitting in the grass is a mailbag. The book gives clues in the form of a short poem, then asks, "What does she do?" Turn the page and you see the postal worker dressed in her uniform and carrying her bag of mail. "She's a mail carrier!"Very simple illustrations and tex [...]

    • Although this sort of thing has been done before--readers have to look for clues in the rhyming text and the illustrations--I like how each person or his/her characteristic object moves into the next job being depicted; for instance, the letter carrier is shown delivering mail in the farmer's mailbox. What's more the book seems to be combatting gender stereotypes with female mail carriers and female carpenters. The pencil and mixed media illustrations have been manipulated digitally to appeal to [...]

    • Simple but fun for PreK or ages 3-5. I'd read this aloud to students and then put it in my classroom library for them to look at again and again. The illustrations support the students in their attempts to "read" the text again with a friend; in other words, they can recall the clues and then the patterned text for the following page "She plays X." The same could happen at home - read it aloud to your child and then he or she may pick up and do the "reading" back to you.I also liked Clothesline [...]

    • AT the library we frequently get requests for career-oriented books because the teacher is doing a unit on careers (or community helpers). This books would make a great introductory read-aloud for this unit. Each page contains a clothes line with clothing and tools used by a specific career. Kids have to guess what career it. Turn the page, and kids see someone performing that job. Very cute, engaging, and fun. The only negative is that the book is not very large, so a read-aloud will be a bit c [...]

    • I would love to have a copy of this book in my classroom. The book shares pictures and clues to lead you to a job. For example, a clothesline with a uniform and cap and a big bag of letters, then the next page shows the job. I think that the class could really enjoy this book, they can be involved in making predictions and inferences as to what the job that is being described is going to be. I really think K-2 would really enjoy being actively involved in this book. The book is helpful too, for [...]

    • My preschool age child and I really enjoyed reading this. I read the clues and let her guess what the jobs were, it was really fun! We got to talk about what people do at their jobs and what she might like to do when she grows up. I also really appreciated the rhyming text, I feel like that always keeps the book lively and interesting, although this subject could have carried without it. Very fun.

    • 4.25 StarsI like this book for several reason. It is fun to guess whose clothes are on the line. I like it that the mail carrier is in each picture. I like that it isn't just he's. SHE is a firefighter, HE is a farmer, SHE is a mail carrier etc.As you can see I really liked this book!

    • This book has pictures of clothes on a clothesline and has a couple sentences that rhyme and give hints for what profession might wear these clothes. The students can guess what profession the clothes belong to. On the next page, the job is revealed. This book would be great during career/community week in a Kindergarten-second grade classroom.

    • While I loved the premise of the book, the execution leaves a little to be desired. The end is a bit of a let down. Also the gender role reversal is a little obvious. I believe that kids should realize that a carpenter, mail carrier, and astronaut can be females, but it swerved into didactic for me.

    • It's a guess the occupation job book, where the reader has only their clothes to go on. What makes this book particularly notable is the substational inclusion of women in jobs such as farmer, firefighter and carpenter. A great subtle message in women's liberation, disguised in a low level carreer exloration picture book.Recommended for schools and libraries.

    • This would be an excellent read aloud book—it has clues as to what type of job each person has based on the clothes that are hanging up on the clothesline. It crosses the gender expectations of each type of job and gives the audience a chance to determine what job is being discussed from the clues presented. The pictures are cute and the text is minimal. Great for ECE-1st grade!

    • I LOVED this book because it shows the uniforms of the different workers (which my daughter personally had difficulty with learning the neighborhood concept), gives clues to help engage the children into the learning, asks you the question, "what do you think this uniform is for?" AND the pictures of the workers aren't stereotyped WHICH i find hugely important.

    • Bright colors, whimsical images, and bold typography make this picture book about clothing associated with specific professions a stand out and let children have fun guessing about identity and learning terminology for careers/professions. Best part is that the authors didn't stereotype professions by gender. Diversity of race is represented as well.

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