Books by Mary Holland

ANIMAL NOSES by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Feb. 10, 2019

"Another solid addition to Holland's series. (Nonfiction. 3-9)"
Holland's latest in the Animal Anatomy and Adaptations series looks at how animals use their noses. Read full book review >
ANIMAL EARS by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Feb. 10, 2018

"A fascinating look at animals' varied ears. (Nonfiction. 3-7)"
A look at ears joins Holland's other books on animal eyes, legs, mouths, and tails. Read full book review >
YODEL THE YEARLING by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Feb. 10, 2018

"A nonfiction introduction to black bear yearlings for the youngest children. (Informational picture book. 3-8)"
An introduction to black bear yearlings from nature photographer/author Holland. Read full book review >
ANIMAL TAILS by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Sept. 10, 2017

"A de-tail-ed look at an important adaptation across species. (Informational picture book 4-8)"
A fascinating up-close look at the many uses animals have for their tails. Read full book review >
OTIS THE OWL by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Feb. 10, 2017

"May inspire budding owl enthusiasts. (additional information, activities) (Informational picture book. 4-7)"
A photographic guide to a young barred owl's first few months of life. Read full book review >
ANIMAL EYES by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Sept. 10, 2014

"Less complex than other titles on the subject, this would be a good starting point for curious children just starting to read. (bibliography) (Informational picture book. 5-8)"
With simple text and revealing close-up photographs, nature photographer Holland demonstrates how an animal's eyes can tell us something about their owner. Read full book review >
FERDINAND FOX'S FIRST SUMMER by Mary Holland
CHILDREN'S
Released: Feb. 10, 2013

"Young animal lovers will be sure to check this out, even if they don't return to it for repeat readings. (Nonfiction. 4-7)"
Adorable photos of baby foxes that fill the double-page spreads make this one hard to resist, even though it is a little light. Read full book review >