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When Turtle Grew Feathers: A Folktale from…
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When Turtle Grew Feathers: A Folktale from the Choctaw Nation (edição 2013)

por Tim Tingle (Autor), Stacey Schuett (Ilustrador)

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Choctaw variant of Aesop's fable, The Tortoise and the Hare, in which Turkey assists Turtle in defeating Rabbit.
Membro:MadalynB
Título:When Turtle Grew Feathers: A Folktale from the Choctaw Nation
Autores:Tim Tingle (Autor)
Outros autores:Stacey Schuett (Ilustrador)
Informação:August House (2013), 32 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca
Avaliação:*****
Etiquetas:folktales, Choctaw nations, storytelling

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When Turtle Grew Feathers: A Tale from the Choctaw Nation por Tim Tingle (Author)

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When Turtle Grew Feathers puts a cultural twist on a traditional folk tale. This story is similar to the story the Tortoise and the Hare. It teaches a great lesson of " slow and steady wins the race" through the eyes of a turtle, a turkey, and a hare. The illustrations complement the text of this book. I would recommend this book to children who want to learn about the culture of the Choctaw Nation, examples of folktales or just a fun read! ( )
  MadalynB | Jan 29, 2019 |
Summary: This book is a folktale from the Choctaw Nation. It is about a rabbit and turtle who race, which is a classic American Folktale as well. In this version, the other animals help Turtle to fly and win the race.
Opinion: I really like reading some of these Native American childrens books. I hope to find more about legends and folktales and maybe even spirituality. These are great resources to have in the classroom especially since I feel that Indigenous people are the most under-represented. ( )
  KelseyGwozdz | Oct 2, 2018 |
A simple retelling of the Tortoise and the Hare with a twist. I would use this in a unit on fractured fairytales in the library or classroom.
  Tracie_Shepherd | Feb 28, 2016 |
This is very cute book. It 's a take on the Tortoise and the Hare, but it's the Turtle's story. He was laying in the grass when a turkey came and stepped on him and cracked his shell. The turkey asked some ants that were walking by if they would help fix Turtle's shell. They did and when Turkey saw how nice it was he wanted to try it on. As he was trying it on, Rabbit came running by looking to race someone. He thought he was talking to Turtle, but little did he know Turkey was in that shell hiding. When they were about to race Turkey popped out of the shell and took off. By the time Rabbit was starting, Turkey was back at the finish line. In the end Rabbit decided to never challenge Turtle again. ( )
  jtabb0709 | Oct 9, 2012 |
Summary: When Turtle Grew Feathers is a folktale from the Choctaw Nation. It is a Native American version of the Tortoise and the Hare fable. Turkey is walking through the grass and steps on turtle’s back, cracking his shell. Turkey helps mend turtle’s shell and then decides he likes turtle’s new shell and decides to try on the shell. Along comes Rabbit wanting to race. Turtle yells “Get it on!” As they are about to race, turkey starts emerging from the shell, first his head, then is legs, and finally his wings pop out of the shell as the says “Go!” Turkey wins the race, and rabbit hops off to go hide. The moral of the story is “You don’t have to be the biggest, or the fastest, or the best. But is sure is nice to be friends with those that are!”

Personal reaction: I choose this book because I have met the author Tim Tingle at one of my state library conferences. He is also an Oklahoma author. I enjoyed yet another twist the traditional story of the Turtle and the Hare. The book is illustrated with large brightly colored pictures. The illustrations help tell the story by the movement shown through the use of lines.

Classroom extension: 1. I would use “When Turtle Grew Feathers” with a lesson about Native American Culture. Each student could bring a different type of Indian food and we could make a meal. 2. This book could also be used for a lesson on friendships. ( )
  jojamo | Sep 16, 2012 |
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Nome do autorPapelTipo de autorObra?Estado
Tingle, TimAutorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Schuett, StaceyIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
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Choctaw variant of Aesop's fable, The Tortoise and the Hare, in which Turkey assists Turtle in defeating Rabbit.

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