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Duck! Rabbit!


  • With a strong, well-executed concept, this book provides an excellent starting point for discussing how points of view can differ and still be right.
    –School Library Journal


  • Banyai, Istvan. Zoom. Viking, 1995.
  • Baum, Arline, and Joseph Baum. Opt: An Illusionary Tale. Viking, 1987.
  • Carle, Eric. Hello, Red Fox. Simon & Schuster, 1998.
  • Eastman, P. D. Are You My Mother? Random House, 1960.
  • Ernst, Lisa Campbell. The Turn-Around, Upside-Down Alphabet Book. Simon & Schuster, 2004.
  • Feiffer, Jules. Bark, George. HarperCollins, 1999.
  • Isol. It’s Useful to Have a Duck; It’s Useful to Have a Boy. Groundwood/House of Anasazi, 2009.
  • Jonas, Ann. Reflections. Greenwillow, 1987.
  • Jonas, Ann. Round Trip. Greenwillow, 1983.
  • Palatini, Margie. Moo Who? HarperCollins, 2004.
  • Portis, Antointette. Not a Box. HarperCollins, 2006.
  • Rash, Andy. Are You a Horse? Scholastic, 2008.
  • Rinck, Maranke. I Feel a Foot! Lemniscaat/Boyds Mills, 2008.
  • Rosenthal, Amy Krouse. Cookies: Bite-Size Life Lessons. HarperCollins, 2006.
  • Rosenthal, Amy Krouse. Little Hoot. Chronicle, 2008.
  • Rosenthal, Amy Krouse. Little Pea. Chronicle, 2005.
  • Rosenthal, Amy Krouse. Spoon. Hyperion, 2009.
  • Shaw, Charles Green. It Looked Like Spilt Milk. HarperCollins, 1991, c1947.
  • Van Allsburg, Chris. The Mysteries of Harris Burdick. Houghton Mifflin, 1984.
  • Werner, Sharon. Alphabeasties and Other Amazing Types. Blue Apple, 2009.
  • Wick, Walter. Walter Wick’s Optical Tricks. Scholastic, 1998.
  • Young, Ed. Seven Blind Mice. Philomel, 1992.