Best Children’s Art eBooks in 2022

The Advantages of Children's Art eBooks

There are countless advantages of Children's Art eBooks. This article will explain the benefits of these eBooks and how they can help children develop an appreciation of art and visual culture. You'll learn about Walter Crane, Henri Matisse, and La Fontaine. And you'll see how these artists' work relates to your child's interests and learning style. But before you dive in, consider reading the reviews below.

La Fontaine's "Fables"

In a classic book of fables, cleverness and wisdom combine to create a delightfully amusing read. Jean de La Fontaine collected these stories from a variety of sources and adapted them into verse. These fables were published in several volumes between 1668 and 1694 and are considered classics of French literature. Originally intended for adults, they were also taught to children and are now widely available as eBooks.

La Fontaine's fables satire politicians, charlatans, self-important blowhards, and clueless heads of state. They are humorous and timeless, and have become classics that continue to entertain and inspire even centuries after their first printing. Whether you're a lover of fables or a political junkie, you're sure to enjoy La Fontaine's satirical tales!

While some of the ancient fables were written in the classical world, La Fontaine's works were first published in the U.S. in 1841 and enjoyed considerable popularity. As a result, six editions were printed in less than three years. Today, these works are mostly out of print, although there was a small-type edition published in London immediately after the original Boston publication. In recent years, present publishers have seen the value of reprinting the fables in a more popular form.

Henri Matisse's "Garden of Verse"

In Henri Matisse's Garden, you will discover the life and work of the French artist. Born into a family of grain merchants, Matisse went to Paris to study pharmacy, but he soon became interested in painting and started copying Poussins from the Louvre. His interest in painting soon led him to become a successful artist without the consent of his family. While a student in Paris, he was paid a small monthly sum. He married and had a daughter while in Paris, but he did not earn enough to support his family.

After graduating from art school, Matisse began teaching. He soon moved from the Quai Saint-Michel to the boulevard des Invalides. The french government was in control of convent schools and other church property. This meant that most of these buildings were empty, and the government was able to evict anyone without warning. Matisse was happy to teach and had a large work space at his disposal.

In his first years as an artist, Matisse was influenced by the works of Poussin and Chardin. His negro sculpture and Cezanne influences were particularly strong in this period, and he became known as the Matisse of La Femme au Chapeau. This is where he created a famous picture of a woman setting a table, complete with a huge dish of fruit.

Willy Nilly's "Child's Garden of Verse"

In Willy Nilly's Children's Gardens of Verse, the postman delivers the post. He is the only one who can reach his destination safely, and he often gets a letter from his neighbor, the postman Mrs. Organ-Morgan. The story is set in a small town, where children are often teased and gossiped about. The townspeople live in a town called Llareggub, where the Reverend Eli Jenkins preaches his sermons. The children are constantly entertained by the various characters in the story.

The story begins with Willy Nilly reading a letter to Miss Myfanwy Price. He is accompanied by drugged, bedraggled hens wailing for bog-black tea. As the story unfolds, the children are encouraged to think differently. This makes the world seem more rounded. And they are reminded that there is a world outside the ordinary.

Walter Crane

If you're a child who loves art and is looking for some new eBooks to read, you should check out Walter Crane children's art eBooks. These ebooks feature 16 of Crane's best works and include a dynamic table of contents that allows you to jump right to the work you're interested in. There's also a full-color version of each of the illustrated works, so children of all ages can enjoy the book.

Few artists have achieved such a wide variety of works in their careers as Walter Crane. His work includes alphabet books, nursery rhymes, fairytales, and scenes from Robin Hood and King Arthur stories. You can also find his classic Shakespeare books. The book includes an introduction by Jeff A. Menges, which explains Crane's work and his influences. You'll find a variety of themes and genres in the eBook.

In addition to his paintings, he also created murals and painted cartoons for socialist periodicals. His cartoons were collected in Cartoons for the Cause, published in 1896. He was a founding member of the Art Workers' Guild and was also involved in establishing the Arts and Crafts Exhibition Society. His designs include art nouveau textiles and wallpaper. In addition to illustrating books, Crane also served as an art professor and principal at Reading College and the Manchester School of Art.

Randolph Caldecott

Whether you are searching for picture book illustrations or are an avid reader, there are many resources available that will help you learn about the illustrator who first won the Newbery Medal in 1895. Often called the "father of the picture book," Randolph Caldecott was an American illustrator and writer whose works were published throughout the 1800s and have been prized ever since. This article will highlight a few of his best works, and will provide additional information on his life.

In addition to his children's books, the renowned illustrator had numerous paintings included in art history and historical surveys. E. M. Field, for example, spoke of him as the "ideal artist" and linked him with painters such as Kate Greenaway and Edmund Evans. The same is true of the books that were published in his lifetime. Joseph Pennell, another prominent illustrator, also cited Caldecott's work in his book Modern Illustration.

The artist also dabbled in painting and sculpture in his spare time. But he was always up for a new challenge. Caldecott received an opportunity to improve his skills with children when a printer named Edmund Evans approached him with an ambitious plan to publish a series of picture books. Caldecott, who had been a bank clerk before turning to illustration, seized the chance to expand his talents as an artist.

Kate Greenaway

Kate Greenaway's artistic inspiration started when she was an infant living in Rolleston, England. Her keen observation of flowers, trees and birds inspired her early work. After attending art classes at South Kensington, Kate's early artwork led to commissions from publishers. Among the many works she produced were Christmas cards and Valentines for Marcus Ward in Belfast. Her work is still in print and she continues to inspire readers with her vibrant characters and enthralling narratives.

Kate Greenaway's work is widely appreciated, and she illustrated books and other products that have stood the test of time. Her timeless works include books for children, almanacs, bookplates and old-fashioned greeting cards. She was so popular that even Ruskin and Paul Gauguin were impressed by her work. In 1889, she was elected to the Royal Institute of Painters in Water Colours. In 1955, Kate Greenaway's children's books and artwork were honored with the Kate Greenaway Award.

The CILIP Kate Greenaway Medal was created in 1955 and is given for distinguished illustration in a children's book. Named for the popular nineteenth century artist, it is the only children's book illustration prize in the UK. Winners of the medal will be announced on Monday, June 18 at the British Library. Greenaway also had numerous personal challenges and a troubled childhood. She was not physically attractive and had no confidence. However, she had many dolls, and these surrounded her imagination. Despite her lack of social life, she struggled with real people and was very shy.

Becky Watson

Commissioning Editor in Walker’s “6+” team. I work on books across the different children’s genres, including non-fiction, fiction, picture books, gift books and novelty titles. Happy to answer questions about children's publishing – as best I can – for those hoping to enter the industry!

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