‘My favorite page is the one with the butterflies,’ says Lilli in her video review of ‘Greta Go-Lucky’, a German book ready for grown-up rights buyers.
Calling books ‘an important piece of building a better future,’ McDonald’s Canada partners with children’s publisher Kids Can Press in a book promotion.
At the Tehran Times: Media access leads Iran’s young readers to want more complexity in fiction, say publishers, and ‘slightly altered’ translation.
In one of her books, Fauzia Minallah says, ‘the sky is filled with so much light that the people are able to see their own mistakes.’
Four years in, Sofia’s reading-promotion effort fields a quartet of prizes. And Bath-based industry player Sam Missingham opens a book recommendation site.
From Gulf News: ‘There’s a need to bring children back to books,’ says one author, while another points to publishers’ reticence to promote area folktales.
As suggested by the Sharjah Children’s Reading Festival’s slogan, ‘Discover a Lifelong Friend,’ Ahmed Al Ameri sees early-age immersion as crucial.
‘At the beginning I was taking small, calculated steps and worrying too much,’ says Emirati publisher Bodour Al Qasimi as Kalimat turns 10 years old.
The 2016 KIM-Studie shows German children aged 6 to 13 utilizing media mostly in mobile channels, with gaming figuring prominently, reading less so.
Jeff Kinney’s Diary of a Wimpy Kid has sold more than 3 million copies in Italy. This week, the author visits his publisher in Milan—and a lot of young fans