by Eric Carle
¿Qué mejor manera de celebrar el 20º año de publicación de The Very Busy Spider, de Eric Carle, que publicar una versión en español? Esta colorida y emocionante historia de una araña trabajadora es un clásico de Eric Carle y ahora los niños que hablan español pueden agregarlo a su estante de libros de los libros más preciados de la infancia. También es una gran herramienta para enseñar español a niños. Esta perfecta y trabajadora araña, perfecta compañera de La Oruga Muy Hambrienta (La Oruga Muy Hambrienta), se abrirá camino hacia tu corazón, sin importar qué idioma hables.
What better way to celebrate Eric Carle's The Very Busy Spider's 20th year in publication than to issue a Spanish-language version? This colorful, touch-and-feel story of an industrious spider is an Eric Carle classic and now Spanish-speaking children can add it to their bookshelf of childhood's most cherished books. It's also a great tool for teaching beginning Spanish to children.
A perfect companion to The Very Hungry Caterpillar (La Oruga Muy Hambrienta), this loveable, hard-working spider will spin her way into your heart, no matter what language you speak.
La Arana Muy Ocupada
Eric Carle is acclaimed and beloved as the creator of brilliantly illustrated and innovatively designed picture books for very young children. His best-known work, The Very Hungry Caterpillar, has eaten its way into the hearts of literally millions of children all over the world and has been translated into more than 25 languages and sold over twelve million copies. Since the Caterpillar was published in 1969, Eric Carle has illustrated more than sixty books, many best sellers, most of which he also wrote.
Born in Syracuse, New York, in 1929, Eric Carle moved with his parents to Germany when he was six years old; he was educated there, and graduated from the prestigious art school, the Akademie der bildenden Kunste, in Stuttgart. But his dream was always to return to America, the land of his happiest childhood memories. So, in 1952, with a fine portfolio in hand and forty dollars in his pocket, he arrived in New York. Soon he found a job as a graphic designer in the promotion department of The New York Times. Later, he was the art director of an advertising agency for many years.