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Steven Kellogg Author Study

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Darlene Burkhart

on 22 November 2013

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Transcript of Steven Kellogg Author Study

"Telling Stories
on Paper"

Steven Kellogg grew up a
fan of picture books.
Among his favorite
authors were
Beatrix Potter...
...and
N.C. Wyeth.
Before Steven started school, he set a goal to become a children’s author and illustrator and would entertain his sisters for hours with his drawing and storytelling.
He called this...
After drawing his way
through school, he attended
the Rhode Island School
of Design,
majoring in illustration.
he did some graduate work
and teaching at the
American University, and
began submitting
book ideas to publishers.
He quickly
became
successful...
...and realized that
he could continue
“Telling Stories on Paper”
to large audiences.
Back in the
United States,
Several awards,
35 years
and more than
100 books later,
he is still doing
just that.

His own Great Dane, Pinkerton,
was stubborn and his puppyhood
foibles inspired Pinkerton, Behave!
Where did his
ideas come
from?

His oldest cat at the time,
Secondhand Rose,
played the part of the
heroine in
A Rose for Pinkerton.
She harassed everyone
and everything.
1970s
As Arnold brings home creatures to keep, mom says, “No.” When he brings home a fellow human named Ralph, Mom finally says, “Yes,” and more travel adventures follow.
Poor Pinkerton! Can he EVER learn to behave?
After flunking out of Obedience School, Pinkerton does come in handy and saves the day after his owner remembers how Pinkerton’s mixed-up signals work. Good dog, Pinkerton!
Who gets to rule the roost? Will it be Pinkerton, the Great Dane? Or Rose, the new kitten? Oops, Rose thinks she’s a dog! Pinkerton thinks he’s a cat! Back at the Pet Show, they learn just how wonderful it is to be who they are.
Pinkerton and Rose go along to the woods
to help find birds and mammals. Sadly, every encounter turns into chaos. Pinkerton learns many lessons, including why black-and-white striped foxes should NEVER be cornered!
Convinced that the sky is falling, Chicken Little enlists her friends to help. The conniving Foxy Loxy is delighted as he plots their capture. When a falling Sky Patrol helicopter crashes and Foxy Loxy is captured, they escape, and Chicken Little plants a surprise. What does it turn into when it grows?
Kathy and Louise’s friendship is tested with Louise leaves for the summer. When a new neighbor moves in, Kathy awaits another special arrival. When Louise returns in time for the big surprise, they renew their friendship by sharing the fun, a new puppy!
Raised by wild creatures, Pecos Bill
conquered everything he met and
set up shop, ranching in Texas…but
how did he rescue Slewfoot Sue?
This tall tale is one of the
tallest of them all!
Aster Aardvark does NOT like the alphabet.
Finally achieving an “A”, she leads the way
into multiple alliterative animal adventures
all the way from aerial alphabetical acrobatics
to sleeping “ZZZZZZ”ebras.
A class fieldtrip to the farm turns into one calamity after another. It would seem that class member Jimmy brought along his boa, causing mischief and eating laundry, which led to all the trouble. In the end, Jimmy agrees to a trade-off; his boa for one of the farm’s pigs.
2000s
This new version of The Three Pigs comes with a delicious waffle twist, complicated by wolfish greed. When war is declared, Mother Serafina arrives to save the day with her red-hot griddle, and the defeated and syrupy wolf is sent off into exile to the Gulf of Pasta.

• His illustrations capture young readers,
• He brings verse and time-tested folk tales to life,
• He embeds a lesson in every book, and
• His fusion of art and literature exemplify for students how a passion can be turned into a career benefiting thousands upon thousands of young (and older) readers.
• Kellogg wants the time readers spend with his books to be enjoyable and to “encourage a lifetime of association




1970, 1971, 1974 New York Times’ “Best Picture Book” Citation
1974 Children’s Book Showcase Title
1985 Boston Globe-Horn Nomination Book
1987 David McCord Citation
1989 Regina Medal (for distinguished contribution to children’s literature)
1996 New England Book Award (for body of work)
1998 Jo Osborne Award for Humor in Children’s Literature
1988 Utah Children’s Information Award Winner
Boston Globe-Horn Book Honor Book for illustration
1991 New Mexico Land of Enchantment Book Award
1996, 2001 Best Children’s Book of the Year, Bank Street College of Education
1997 Children’s Choice, International Reading Association
1997 Utah Children’s Book Award
2001 Buckeye Children’s Book Award
2001, 2002, Best Children’s Catalog (H.G. Wilson)
2003 Michigan Reader’s Choice Award
2004 Volunteer State Book Award (Tennessee)

Steven Kellogg's
Awards
Kellogg, S. (1979). Pinkerton, behave! New York,
NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Kellogg, S. (1971). Can I keep him? New York,
NY: Puffin Books.
1970s
1980s
2000s
Kellogg, S. (1981). A rose for Pinkerton.
New York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Spending the summer with Aunt Georgiana is a challenge as Ralph discovers a hidden talent for the bassoon. Using it along with his secret weapon, he also conquers the horrible sea serpent, saving its victims. Upon returning home, Ralph regains his freedom. What’s next for Ralph?
Kellogg, S. (1983). Ralph’s secret weapon.
New York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.

Kellogg, S. (1985). Chicken Little. New York,
NY: Harper Collins.
Kellogg, S. (1982). Tallyho, Pinkerton! New York,
NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Kellogg, S. (1986). Pecos Bill: A tall tale. New York,
NY: William Morrow and Co.
Hankes, T. (1980). The day Jimmy's boat ate the
wash. New York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
*
Kellogg, S. (1987). Aster Aarddvark’s alphabet
adventures. New York, NY: Morrow.
Astounded by the silliness displayed by the maiden, her suitor takes off to see if there are those sillier than her. Indeed there are! Returning to her, the suitor marries her and finds out who truly is the silliest of them all.
At bedtime, two children set off on adventures with their animal friends. Sailing down waterfalls, past whales, through the tub, and back home for stories, do they ever make it to bed?
Matching wits with the giant at the top
of the beanstalk made him one very rich
young man. Will he stay that way?...
and was Jack smart or was he lucky?
After Emily shares her exciting day of penguin studies, Pinkerton begins to dream about his very own penguin pup. Adopting a football for the purpose, Pinkerton attempts the long road to hatching his pup. Finding it more difficult that he thought, he happily receives a stuffed animal in its place. It’s neither a Pinkerton chick nor a penguin pup; it’s a Pinkwin!
What can one poor elf do in the face of mass chaos and sadness? With the help of a magical pipe, he discovers the secret to happiness and returns a rat-infested city to a place of magical joy. Can magic also return to the sad witch and Grand Duke?
Kellogg, S. (1986). Best friends. New York,
NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Gloria, aka The Christmas Witch, must prove that her magic is stronger than the distrust and feuding Pepperwills and Valdoons. With the help of her elfin friends and a recipe for magical cake, she overcomes the evil spread by her old nemesis, Madame Pestilence.
Kellogg, S. (1991). Jack and the beanstalk.
New York, NY: Morrow Junior Books.
Kellogg, S. (1992). The Christmas witch. New York,
NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Kellogg, S. (1997). The three little pigs.
New York, NY: Harper Collins.
Kellogg, S. (1999). The three sillies. Cambridge,
MA: Candlewick Press.
Kellogg, S. (1998). A-hunting we will go!
New York, NY: Harper Collins.
This old man, he played ONE,
and what else did he do? He kidnapped chickies, rode with
sled dogs, and always went
home. Join this old man for some
counting fun and sing along as he shares his dog bones.

Annie has lost her mitten. With her dog, Oscar, they retrace their steps through a day snowman, fort-building, and animal adventures. With the help of their good friend, Miss Seltzer, they discover the missing mitten which somehow has become the very heart of their snowman!
Louis’s mysterious tadpole, Alphonse, grows
and grows. Too big for everything, Alphonse
is set loose in the ocean, where he finds
treasure. Problems solved….or are they?
Kellogg, S. (2000). Give the dog a bone. San Francisco,
CA: Chronicle Books.
Kellogg, S. (2000). The missing mitten mystery.
New York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Kellogg, S. (2001). A penguin pup for Pinkerton
New York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.


Kellogg, S. (2002). The mysterious tadpole.
New York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Kellogg, S. (2009). The Pied Piper’s magic. New
York, NY: Dial Books for Young Readers.
Some of Kellogg's works include:
Winning a
fellowship
allowed him
a year to
study in Florence,
where he stored
up experiences
and images
upon which he
still draws.
Reasons I chose to study Steven Kellogg?


To hear Kellogg's magic for yourself,
American Association of School Libraries (AASL) Standards
1.1.6 Read, view, and listen for information presented in any format (e.g., textual, visual, media, digital) in order to make inferences and gather meaning.
2.1.4 Use technology and other information tools to analyze and organize information.
4.1.1 Read, view, and listen for pleasure and personal growth
.
References
*Though written by Trinka Hakes Noble, this book is such a classicically-illustrated Kellogg it had to be included.
Kellogg, S. (1970). The Wicked Kings of Bloon.
Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc.
Two evil brothers leave home and go off to seek their fortune, er, should we say their kingdoms? Never happy, they pit the cities of East and West Bloon against each other. Their armies of monsters and subjects rebel, and soon Horridge and Heathfern are catapulted out of the city, ending up right back where they belong!
1990s
Full transcript