The Dark by Lemony Snicket, illustrated by Jon Klassen (jj SNICKET)
Laszlo is afraid of the dark which lives in the same big, creaky house as him, until one night the dark pays him a visit.
Deep in the Sahara by Kelly Cunnane, illustrated by Hoda Hadadi (jj CUNNANE)In Mauritania, West Africa, an Arab girl who wants to wear a malafa, the veiled dress worn by her mother and older sister, learns that the garment represents beauty, mystery, tradition, belonging, and faith.
Demolition by Sally Sutton, illustrated by Brian Lovelock (jj SUTTON)
Illustrations and rhyming text show the enormous and powerful machines that are used to demolish a building so that a playground can be built.
Dirty Gert by Tedd Arnold
Little Gert loves to play in the dirt so much that she turns into a tree.
How to Train a Train by Jason Carter Eaton, illustrated by John Rocco (jj EATON)A whimsical guide to training a "pet train" instructs young enthusiasts about important issues including where trains live, what they like to eat, and how to get them to perform the best train tricks.
I Say, You Say Animal Sounds! by Tad Carpenter (jj bb ANIMAL)Explore the world of noisy animals with 8 lift-the-flaps.
Journey by Aaron Becker (jj BECKER)Using a red marker, a young girl draws a door on her bedroom wall and through it enters another world where she experiences many adventures, including being captured by an evil emperor.
Mousetronaut: Based on a (Partially) True Story by astronaut Mark Kelly, illustrated by C.F. Payne (jj KELLY)
A small but plucky mouse named Mike is sure that he can help the Space Shuttle astronauts, and ends up saving the whole mission. Includes facts about NASA and space travel.
Return of the Library Dragon by Carmen Agra Deedy, illustrated by Michael P. White (jj DEEDY)Miss Lotta Scales, a dragon also known as Miss Lotty the librarian, wants to retire from taking care of the school's library but will not willingly stand by and see her beloved books replaced by computers.
Tap the Magic Tree by Christie Matheson (jj MATHESO)Invites the reader to tap, rub, touch, and wiggle illustrations to make an apple tree bloom, produce fruit, and lose its leaves.†
Up! Tall! And High! (But Not Necessarily in that Order.) by Ethan Long (jj LONG)
Through illustrations and simple text, birds demonstrate the meanings of the words up, tall, and high.
Who Has This Tail? by Laura Hulbert, illustrated by Erik Brooks (jj HULBERT)Short and fuzzy, long and scaled: no matter their size and shape, tails aren't just hanging around--they're useful! This book invites readers to guess the owner of nine tails, and then turn the page to see the animal and its tail in action.†