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I See a Cat
Cover of I See a Cat
I See a Cat
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When a housebound dog spies a cat, a bird, and other animals outside a glass door, he is excited: I see a cat. I see a bird. I see a squirrel. When the dog's beloved boy comes home from school, the two...
When a housebound dog spies a cat, a bird, and other animals outside a glass door, he is excited: I see a cat. I see a bird. I see a squirrel. When the dog's beloved boy comes home from school, the two...
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Description-

  • When a housebound dog spies a cat, a bird, and other animals outside a glass door, he is excited: I see a cat. I see a bird. I see a squirrel. When the dog's beloved boy comes home from school, the two pals dash outside, determined to get up close and personal with all the backyard wildlife! A Junior Library Guild Selection.
 

Awards-

About the Author-

  • Paul Meisel, who holds a master's degree in graphic design from Yale University, has illustrated many books for children, some of which he also wrote. His See Me Run, an I Like to Read® book, is a Theodor Seuss Geisel Award Honor Book. He lives in Newtown, Connecticut.

Reviews-

  • School Library Journal

    September 1, 2017

    PreS-Gr 1-Another great addition to the series by Meisel (See Me Run and See Me Dig), again featuring the always-popular antics of a dog. The story begins (and ends) with the animated pup barking up a tree. The title page creates interest and draws readers in with the image of an unhappy dog coming inside. The rest of the story depicts the pup's reactions to various encounters inside and out. Spreads full of bright colors and cartoonish illustrations clearly portray the dog's feelings through his actions and expressions. The simple text includes merely 10 words. Each sentence begins with, "I see a..." and ends with the latest entry into the dog's field of vision, including a cat, bird, fly, bee, mice, a boy, and-most frustratingly and more than once-a squirrel. The repetition in the simple text and sentence structure will build confidence for early readers. VERDICT A great choice for early readers that will have wide appeal and could be read individually or with a group. Recommended for general purchase.-Theresa Muraski, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point Library

    Copyright 2017 School Library Journal, LLC Used with permission.

  • Kirkus

    Starred review from June 15, 2017
    Ten words may be all it takes to convince some young children to try reading. An expressive dog, locked inside on a sunny day, is increasingly frustrated by its confinement. Each sentence begins: "I see a...." "Cat," "bird," "fly," "squirrel," "mice," "bee," and so on complete the sentence on successive subsequent double-page spreads. Almost all the action takes place on the other side of a sliding-glass door. Only the fly is inside, buzzing annoyingly around the dog in four vignettes. When a brown-skinned child appears, the dog is clearly delighted. Freed at last, the dog immediately chases the squirrel up a tree. Despite its limited vocabulary, Meisel's simple story is surprisingly satisfying. New readers will fill in the missing details from clues in the uncluttered illustrations, several spreads of which are completely wordless. For example, the child is first shown with a backpack--just returning home from school, perhaps? Even before the title page, a wordless frontmatter sequence begins the story. On the title page the dog's eyes clearly signal displeasure at having to come inside. "Squirrel," the hardest of the 10 words used, appears three times, providing practice while also making it clear that the squirrel is dog's chief antagonist. The repeated sentence structure helps build confidence and fosters reading fluency. Another successful addition to the I Like to Read series: "I see a winner!" (Early reader. 4-8)

    COPYRIGHT(2017) Kirkus Reviews, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

  • Kirkus Reviews (starred review) (Starred review) Ten words may be all it takes to convince some young children to try reading. An expressive dog, locked inside on a sunny day, is increasingly frustrated by its confinement. Each sentence begins: "I see a...." "Cat," "bird," "fly," "squirrel," "mice," "bee," and so on complete the sentence on successive subsequent double-page spreads. Almost all the action takes place on the other side of a sliding-glass door. Only the fly is inside, buzzing annoyingly around the dog in four vignettes. When a brown-skinned child appears, the dog is clearly delighted. Freed at last, the dog immediately chases the squirrel up a tree. Despite its limited vocabulary, Meisel's simple story is surprisingly satisfying. New readers will fill in the missing details from clues in the uncluttered illustrations, several spreads of which are completely wordless. For example, the child is first shown with a backpack—just returning home from school, perhaps? Even before the title page, a wordless frontmatter sequence begins the story. On the title page the dog's eyes clearly signal displeasure at having to come inside. "Squirrel," the hardest of the 10 words used, appears three times, providing practice while also making it clear that the squirrel is dog's chief antagonist. The repeated sentence structure helps build confidence and fosters reading fluency. Another successful addition to the I Like to Read series: "I see a winner!"

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    Holiday House
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