6 edition of The zebra"s stripes and other African animal tales found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 142-143).
|Statement||retold by Dianne Stewart ; illustrated by Kathy Pienaar.|
|Contributions||Pienaar, Kathy, ill.|
|LC Classifications||PZ8.1.S85735 Zeb 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||143 p. :|
|Number of Pages||143|
|LC Control Number||2005352608|
How the Zebra got its stripes is a tale about zebras and donkeys. They were once the same color and looked much alike. Their fur coats were less colorful compared to other animals. The donkey and zebra decided to change their color. Find out how they zebra got the stripes. The story is very exciting and educational to children. 4) So why do zebras have stripes? Well, scientists aren’t entirely sure. Their stripes perhaps serve to dazzle and confuse predators and biting insects, or to control the animal’s body heat. Because each individual’s stripes are unique, their stripes may also have a .
Buy How the Zebra Got its Stripes: Tales from the Weird and Wonderful World of Evolution 01 by Grasset, Léo, Mellor, Barbara (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible s: 5. Zebras. Zebras are members of the horse family (Equidae) that inhabit tropical grasslands (savannas) in much of sub-Saharan of the seven species of equids are zebras. Zebras are herd-living social ungulates (hoofed mammals) recognized by a black-and-white (or cream or yellowish) striped coat, short erect mane, and a tail averaging about 18 in ( m) long.
How the zebra's got its stripes. Long time ago, in Africa, lived many wild animals. The zebras had no stripes, although they still all looked the same. The turtles had no shell but they where still slow-coaches. There, in the hot blazing sun lied a white looker like horse. Staring at the clear blue sky. 8 Feb - Explore jeanniedonovan's board "Zebras" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Zebras, Animals beautiful and Pet birds pins.
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There are tales from the San, the Zulu, Zambia, Congo and West Africa, et al. At the end of each section - devoted to a type of animal - there are facts about the animal in question, adding to the educational value of the stories.
The book is beautifully illustrated by Kathy Pienaar with great attention to detail.5/5(2). The Zebra’s Stripes and other African Animal Tales - Kindle edition by Stewart, Dianne, Pienaar, Kathy. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Zebra’s Stripes and other African Animal Tales.5/5(2).
Dianne Stewart has published a number of Penguin Random House books. They include Wisdom from Africa, a collection of African proverbs; Durban in a Word, which she compiled and edited; and a number of children’s include The Zebra’s Stripes and other African Animal Tales, Folktales from Africa and The Guinea-Fowl’s Spots and other African Bird Tales.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: color illustrations, color map ; 23 cm: Contents: The zebra's stripes --Why Zebra has no horns --Interesting facts about Zebra --How Leopard got his spots --Leopard club --Interesting facts about Leopard --How Lion and Warthog became Enemies --Spider deceives Lion --Interesting facts about Lion --Wildebeest.
A folktale may appear in a slightly different form in a culture that is geographically nearby, or it may appear in a culture that is quite far removed from its original source. In The Zebra's Stripes and other African Tales, Dianne Stewart has retold a collection of folk tales that have their origins all over Africa.
The Zebra's stripes and other African animal tales by Dianne Stewart,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
The last book about Jabu is better understood by an older child or an adult. The personalities of the animal characters in the stories follow the traits of the real animals. Although the stories are folktales, they are true to the individual animal.
All tales should have a. - A storytime that has really earned its stripes!. See more ideas about Zebras, Jungle pattern and African animals pins. This book is a collection of humorous stories meant to uplift thehuman spirit. Some of the stories are funny, capable of making the reader laugh, smile, and relax.
These stories teach, instruct,educate, and elicit good moral conduct. The purpose of a story is not to give a scientific explanation to any issue. Instead, a story is to teach us about life. There have, of course, been other explanations for the stripes, though not as dramatic.
One has been camouflage, the idea being that zebras can’t be seen in tall grass or in bush. But other than mountain zebras, most of the species are plains animals and spend much of their time in short grass away from trees where predators hide.
The African folktale retold for beginner readers ready to tackle slightly more complicated storylines and sentence structures. Once upon a time, zebras didn’t have stripes. Then along came a greedy baboon.
This "All About Book" will be a fun addition to your classroom and lesson on zebras. This packet can be used along with books specific to the animal or it can be used on its own. Included in this unit is a full-color poster with a colorful graphic of the animal and information on the animal such as.
Dec 9, - Explore susangailabc's board "zebras" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Zebras, Animals beautiful and African animals pins.
“Terrorists are like zebras; those having more white stripes than black are good terrorists,those with more black stripes than white are bad ones.” ― Shahid Hussain Raja. If the zebras lost their stripes and became different from one another, some white and some black, would they turn and fight each other and stop living life as loving friends?.
Get A Copy Kindle Store $/5(14). This item: The Zebra's Stripes and Other African Animal Tales by Dianne Stewart Paperback £ Only 6 left in stock. Sent from and sold by Amazon. Nelson Mandela's Favorite African Folktales by N Mandela Paperback £ In stock.
Sent from and sold by Amazon. What digital items do customers buy after viewing this item?Reviews: 2. Zebra stripes are as individual as a human fingerprint. Grévy’s zebra has narrow stripes set closely together. Horizontal stripes on the haunches, shoulders, and legs are short and fine and extend all the way down the legs to the hooves.
The mountain zebra has wider stripes than the Grévy’s zebra, particularly on its rump. How Zebras Got Their Stripes How Zebras Got Their Stripes How Zebras Got Their Stripes. Pourquoi Tale (fiction), words, Level K (Grade 2), Lexile L.
How Zebras Got Their Stripes is a Ugandan pourquoi tale about two donkeys that are tired of working and want an easier life. They meet a wise man who turns the donkeys into zebras by. African Folklore: How the Zebra Got Its Stripes One day long ago, a very big, very fierce baboon came down from the trees to live on the banks of the great Umfolozi River.
Here he made his home and declared to all the other animals that the land all around belonged to him, and they were not to use the water in the river. Zebras are well known for their black and white stripes. But did you know that no two zebras' stripes are the same.
There are 3 kinds of zebras known in the African jungles and each of them have peculiar stripe designs on their bodies. Read this book to learn more about the types of stripes that. B ook: ISBN: The Zebra's Stripes: And Other African Animal Tales.
Kathy Pienaar and Dianne Stewart. Penguin Random House South Africa (J ).With full-color, breathtaking photos and easy-to-read texts, each book in this series describes the life cycle of a plant or animal.
Including a special note for adults to help reading be an interactive experience, these titles are especially useful for preschools, reading hours, Chapter One programs, primary classrooms, and upper-elementary reluctant readers.
Then there were the speculations that the stripes probably helped with camouflage, keeping the animals cool in the blazing African sun and last but not least, scaring away the pesky flies that always seem to be hovering around.
But no one had ever tried to prove any of the theories, with scientific research.