Helen Keller by Lesa Cline-Ransome
The World in Her Heart

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Synopsis

For Helen Keller, w-a-t-e-r was a cool, slippery splash. S-u-n was the warm afternoon glow coating her skin. L-i-l-y was a sweet-smelling petal, soft and delicate to her touch. After an illness left her blind and deaf, Helen relied on her senses of touch and smell to help compensate for her loss. And then she met her teacher, Annie Sullivan, who showed her a new way to give meaning to the world around her. But most of all, Annie gave Helen a special gift of love.

With lyrical prose and richly illustrated paintings, virtuoso author-and-artist team Lesa Cline-Ransome and James Ransome share an inspiring story of a courageous young girl. This evocative portrait reminds us that there are many ways to experience the world through the senses—but the most important things in life are savored within the heart.

 

About Lesa Cline-Ransome

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Lesa Cline-Ransome is the author of Satchel Paige" and Major Taylor, Champion Cyclist", both illustrated by James E. Ransome.James E. Ransome's highly acclaimed illustrations for Let My People Go" won the NAACP Image Award. His other award-winning titles include Coretta Scott King Honor Book Uncle Jed's Barbershop" by Margaree King Mitchell, Deborah Hopkinson's Under the Quilt of Night", and Satchel Paige", written by his wife, Lesa Cline-Ransome. Mr. Ransome teaches illustration at Syracuse University and lives in with his family in upstate New York. Visit him at JamesRansome.com. James Ransome has illustrated more than 35 books for children, including many award winners. He lives in Rhinebeck, New York, with his wife, children's book author Lesa Cline Ransome, and their four children. Visit his website at www.jamesransome.com.
 
Published July 1, 2008 by Collins. 32 pages
Genres: Biographies & Memoirs, Health, Fitness & Dieting, History, Children's Books.

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Young Helen Keller cannot hear, see or speak, but she knows the scent of vanilla cake coming out of the oven, the feel of her mother’s fancy silk dress and that the dog is tense because the horses are outside.

Jul 01 2008 | Read Full Review of Helen Keller: The World in He...

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