Books by Sally Anne Lambert

ANIMALS
Released: Jan. 1, 2012

"This yippy, yappy Yorkie is just another tired puppy in search of a plot. (Picture book. 4-7)"
Macomber and Carney team up for their second entry in the Blossom Street Kids series, this time focusing on an unwanted move to a new neighborhood for a girl named Ellen and her Yorkshire terrier named Baxter. Read full book review >
THE STORY OF THE EASTER BUNNY by Katherine Tegen
ANIMALS
Released: Feb. 1, 2005

"The illustrations are full of details that young readers will enjoy spotting, including glimpses of the village children waiting in the windows for the Easter bunny to deliver his baskets. (Picture book. 3-6)"
Tegen explores the origins of the Easter Bunny in this sweet, simply told story set in an old-fashioned village with winding streets and stone houses. Read full book review >
GATOR GUMBO by Candace Fleming
ANIMALS
Released: March 9, 2004

"Creole cadence, playfulness with words, and good ol' out-smartin' flavor this tasty tale. (Picture book. 4-8)"
Poor Monsieur Gator, gettin' old and slow, can't catch himself a taste of critter, no how. Read full book review >
BARKUS, SLY AND THE GOLDEN EGG by Angela McAllister
CHILDREN'S
Released: July 1, 2002

"McAllister's take on a time-honored theme is vibrant and fresh; quickly paced, the narrative is just right for reading aloud. (Picture book. 4-8)"
Three clever chickens outwit their abductors—and save themselves from certain death—in this pro-poultry tale. Read full book review >
LITTLE ONES DO! by Jana Novotny Hunter
CHILDREN'S
Released: July 1, 2001

"A great choice for working parents as well as any snug family. (Picture book. 2-5)"
A comforting bedtime story that takes the reader through the highlights of what could be a typical family day (leaving out little difficulties like tantrums, tears, and spills). Read full book review >
TOO CLOSE FRIENDS by Shen Roddie
ANIMALS
Released: March 1, 1998

"Handsome illustrations by Lambert add to the big-heartedness. (Picture book. 4-8)"
Roddie addresses the need for sanctuary by deploying that not exactly original, but always trusty, garden hedge. Read full book review >