The Never-Ending Greenness by Neil Waldman

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Synopsis

When his family comes to live in Israel after the end of World War II, a young boy begins planting and caring for trees, a practice that spreads across the whole country.
 

About Neil Waldman

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Waldman is an award-winning artist, he earned a Gold Medal from the United Nations for his poster celebrating the International Year of Peace. He lives with his wife, Kathy, in White Plains, New York.
 
Published March 1, 1997 by HarperCollins Publishers. 32 pages
Genres: Religion & Spirituality, Education & Reference, Nature & Wildlife, Travel, Children's Books, Literature & Fiction. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for The Never-Ending Greenness

Publishers Weekly

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At the end of WWII, a boy and his family move from Lithuania's Vilna ghetto to Israel and begin planting trees in barren land in The Never-Ending Greenness: We Made Israel Bloom (1997) by Neil Waldman.

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Publishers Weekly

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The other possible stumbling block is Waldman's stylized palette--when faces can be partially blue, skies orange or daubed with pink and the hills turquoise, the miracle of green trees blanketing the once parched land seems much less dramatic.

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