Wild Animals of the North Reviews

UPDATE TIME: 2018-05-10 
Review Score: 5 out of 5 star From 4 user ratings

"I loved the artwork and the descriptions of the animals were fantastic! And I definitely learned a thing or orcas are in the same animal family as dolphins and pandas have to eat up to 30 kg of bamboo a day!

While I really loved what has been shared in this book. There were a couple of things I didn't like. I didn't like how some of these animals were only listed in one of the regions (they split it up by North America, Europe, and Asia since they're just doing the "north") because many of the animals in the Europe region and even some in the Asia region they've listed are also in I think listing the areas they're found in would've been more effective. Also, some of the animals in here definitely don't belong in the "north" like the Texan rattlesnake. Texas is not the north...not at all.

Other than those couple of things, I did really enjoy this book and I think that kids will absolutely adore it!
" said.

"No single day passes without observations of creatures in the wild. It can be as normal as birds flying from one place to the next or as surprising as looking out your window and seeing the local fox trotting down the neighborhood sidewalk at dusk. We see them. We hear them. And, in the case of skunks, we smell them, hopefully prior to an encounter. Regardless of the number of times we experience these sights, sounds and smells it still is, and should be regarded as, a miracle.

We are most fortunate to be sharing this planet with beings who have adapted as best as possible to the changes made in their habitats. Wild Animals Of The North (Flying Eye Books, June 7, 2016 [April 1, 2016 UK]) written and illustrated by Dieter Braun is a stunning visual presentation of eighty animals. Within the one hundred forty pages of this title three regions of the north are visited; North America, Europe and Asia.

My full recommendation:
" said.

"Wild Animals of the North is an over-sized picture book that takes the reader through animals of the Northern Hemisphere. The book is divided into three sections for the three different continents - North America, Europe, and Asia. Most (but not all) of the animals are given a two page spread, which includes their name, Latin name, and a brief paragraph that tells information about where the animal lives, what it eats, and other interesting trivia about them. I was disappointed there wasn't this kind of information on the red panda, because it looked like a fascinating creature, but this just encourages the child and their parent to investigate some animals further. The pictures in this book are breathtaking and Dieter Brown is a true artist. If I may be so bold, I would compare this book to John James Audubon's Birds of America. Some might view this as blasphemy of sorts, but you have to see this book and make that judgment for yourselves. Now, I must patiently await the book Wild Animals of the South to complete this beautiful set of books." said.

"This non fiction book is AMAZING! The illustrations are sublime, the information about the animals is fascinating and informative. ( My children loved reading the Latin names for all the animals. )

Every page is adorned with images of animals from all over the world. From polar bears in North America, to roe deer in Europe, to red pandas in Asia.

Wild Animals of the North most definitely takes the reader on an exciting journey of discovery and introduces us to animals we may not know much about.

Suitable for all ages, young children will be spellbound by the stunning pictures, whilst older children and adults will fall in love with the words too.

In conclusion, a magnificent book that is guaranteed to enthrall anyone and everyone who finds themselves amongst it's the pages.

I received a copy of Wild Animals of the North in exchange for an honest review

This book would make a most wonderful gift, and I have already purchased one for a little boy who fell in love with my copy. (He borrowed it as he LOVES animals, and his mum told me that he spent the entire weekend looking at the pictures and asking her to read the text to him)
" said.

" Juvenile nonfiction. Beautiful illustrations, though the text was nothing too exciting. I was also disappointed that all measurements were Celsius and metric. I would have preferred them in both formats, for folks who aren't familiar with the metric system (read: Americans). " said.

"Stylish and Elegant

This is a gorgeous book, easily sending other little-reader animal books to the back of the class.

We have a lot of baby/toddler/rug-rat animal books, including ones with basic stock photos, ones with high end wildlife photos, and ones with various cartoony animal drawings. You never know which one will catch a kid's eye and interest, and variety is a good thing.

But this book just struck me as being in a different animal/critter world. The modern, slightly impressionistic, highly stylized, drawings are arresting. Moreover, they capture a great deal of the personality and dignity of the individual animals. I just didn't expect an early reader animal book to feature illustrations with such character and impact. The animals presented here have real presence.

There are many animals represented. (The index lists about 80.) Half of them get a paragraph or two of description; the rest just appear as drawings. The text is engaging in an odd sort of way. It's informative, but in an unpredictable and idiosyncratic fashion. You might learn about a creature's habits, or its distribution, of the fact that the Mongolian horse has one more rib than do other horses. This cheerfully haphazard approach to "facts" actually adds a great deal to the book's charm. The vocabulary is adult, so the text also invites a child reader to step up a bit in comprehension. That fits with the overall feel of the book and helps to distinguish it as an elegant and special project.

So, I was quite taken by this book, and would be happy to afford it a special place on the family book shelf. A nice find. (Please note that I received a free advance will-self-destruct-in-x-days Adobe Digital copy of this book in exchange for a candid review. Apart from that I have no connection at all to either the author or the publisher of this book.)
" said.

" In all honesty, this was not a complete read- it was a skim; but the illustrations are just so lovely I had to jot it down here so I could remember it. The style reminded me a bit of Charley Harper- and about animals, so I imagine it would be wonderful for a young person's nonfiction collection. " said.

" Not sure if entirely finished it " said.

July 2018 New Book:

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