❮Read❯ ➲ Zoe and the Fawn Author Catherine Jameson – Uroturk.info

Zoe and the Fawn An Adventure Begins When Zoe Finds A Lone Fawn In The Forest And Helps Search For Its Mother But Who Could The Mother Be A Bunny A Fish Join Zoe And Her Father As They Encounter Many Woodland Animals And Learn Their Native Names Along The WayThe Tale Is Simple Yet Charming Zoe S Inquisitive Nature Is Endearing, As Is Her Father S Gentle Patience And As Zoe Encounters Various Animals, Their Okanagan Syilx Names Appear In The Text These Okanagan Words Add To The Educational Value Of The Story, But They Do Not Interrupt The Flow Of The Narrative For Non Okanagan Readers


About the Author: Catherine Jameson

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Zoe and the Fawn book, this is one of the most wanted Catherine Jameson author readers around the world.



10 thoughts on “Zoe and the Fawn

  1. says:

    Another book that I chose to read due to the fabulous cover When I opened it up I noticed words in another language completely unfamiliar to me, which are inserted and then, repeated in English afterward I was intrigued, turns out it is syilx Okanagan spoken by the Okanagan Nation The illustrations are unique and very lovely The story is of a father and daughter searching for the mother of a fawn and discovering various creatures along the way.


  2. says:

    I just want to gush about this book Catherine Jameson, the author, is Shuswap Okanagan and the story includes Okanagan Syilx language in the book When a young girl and her father go out to look at the new foal on their land, they spy a spotted fawn under a tree Then they go off in search of its mother The patterned phrasing is reminiscent of Are You My Mother By P.D Eastman and will facilitate learning to read It was in on the shelf at my local library an


  3. says:

    When Zoe and her father encounter a spotted sk k il t fawn , the young Okanagan girl wonders where the little animal s mother is Together, as she and her father go for a walk, she questions whether each animal she sees a k lk l akn flicker , a k lk yum sp plina rabbit , and a x umina trout is the fawn s mother, always receiving a negative reply Eventually, returning to aspen where they saw the fawn, they see that its mother has returnedOriginally published in 20


  4. says:

    Another beautiful OwnVoices from illustrator Julie Flett Cree Metis , and the debut for Catherine Jameson Shuswap Okanagan This book is special because of its clear centering of young syilx Okanagan readers gentle repetition of words translated into syilx enables the learning and recognition of indigenous vocabulary Syilx traditional knowledge keeper and language specialist, Richard Armstrong, contributed the translations for this story.


  5. says:

    I love the illustrations in this book, the text is simple as a father and daughter look at animals in the forest Introduces the animal names in a language of the native peoples of Canada.


  6. says:

    Why we chose this book We are really loving Julie Flett s artwork The Girl and the Wolf, A Day with Yayah , so we were excited to read Zoe and the Fawn Also, First Nations books are increasingly on my radar, so this was a book we didn t want to miss Theytus Books provided a review copy in exchange for an honest review.Mom s Review V When a little girl and her father go out to feed their horses, the girl notices a fawn sitting at the edge of the forest The girl and her father approac


  7. says:

    This was a sweet book that teaches readers the Syilx Okanagan names for different forest animals I really liked how the Syilx names were in red so they were easy to see throughout the story I did find however, that the story was a little bit lackluster Overall it was sweet, but some of the repetition felt forced The only other thing I wish the book had was a pronunciation guide I expect children and the adults reading to with them may want to try saying these animals names in a new languag


  8. says:

    Zoe and the Fawn is my first time reading a story from Catherine Jameson, and it is so cute It reminded me of Are You My Mother a little bit, in the line of questioning I thought the whole outing depicted was very sweet, and I loved the Okanagan translations for all of the animals in the book I wish there had been a pronunciation guide for anyone less familiar with the language system This is one of a great many books I have read that have been illustrated by Julie Flett, and her work here is as


  9. says:

    Beautiful illustrations and simple text The text isn t quite something I would read aloud in a story time but I think for a grown up teaching a child the Okanagan language this would be really lovely There is no pronunciation of the Syilx words, so I think the intention is for it to be read by a bilingual adult to a child Children sometimes resist books written completely in a language they don t speak but a caregiver speaks and is maybe trying to teach them , so this might be really helpful for those b


  10. says:

    It s wonderful to see books from Indigenous authors and illustrators in recent years This book is beautiful I love the idea of a little girl and her dad spending time in nature together, admiring wildlife I didn t know anything about the Okanagan language before, and now I know a little That s a good book


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