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Little Red Riding Hood as told by Trina Schart Hyman
Transcript of Little Red Riding Hood as told by Trina Schart Hyman
as told by Trina Schart Hyman
Illustrated St. George and the Dragon by Margaret Hodges - Caldecott Medal Winner
Caldecott Honor books:
Little Red Riding Hood
Herschel and the Hanukkah Goblins by Eric A. Kimmel
A Child’s Calendar by John Updike
Boston Globe-Horn Book Award:
Illustrating The Fortune-Tellers by Lloyd Alexander
Illustrating King Stork by Howard Pyle
Little Red Riding Hood Activities
Recreating a section of Little Red Riding Hood
-Example of Trina Schart Hyman’s Illustration using the boarder technique
After discussing the media Hyman uses and her unique style , the students will be able to create a one page spread using the story of Little Red Riding Hood and illustrate it using the bordering technique.
The students will choose their favorite section of the story and illustrate it on a one page spread.
Johnson, P. (2005).
. Ontario, Canada: Pembroke
Publishers Limited .
Who is Trina Schart Hyman?
Born in 1939 in Philadelphia PA
Had a younger sister named Karleen
Little Red Riding Hood - favorite story as a child
Loved going to the Philadelphia Art Museum as a reward after going to the dentist
Philadelphia Museum College of Art
Boston Museum School of Fine Arts
Married Harris Hyman in 1959
First Illustration job in Sweden
Brown and Little
Had a daughter in 1963
Divorced in 1968
Bought a house in New Hampshire in the country
Wrote Little Red Riding Hood in 1983
Died in 2004
Self- Portrait: Trina Schart Hyman
The Role of the Wolf In Children's Literature
Chart paper & markers.
Little Red Riding Hood
by Trina Schart Hyman
Nonfiction books about wolves, encyclopedias, and other print reference sources with information about wolves
Copies of books in which a wolf is a main character:
The Three Little Pigs by Paul Galdone
Little Red Riding Hood by Trina Schart Hyman
Peter and the Wolf retold by Michele Lemieux
Lon Po Po by Ed Young
The Three Little Wolves and the Big Bad Pig by Eugene Trivizas
Students should understand the terms “protagonist” and “antagonist.” A protagonist is the main character of a story. An antagonist opposes or seeks to harm the protagonist.
Divide students into groups of 3 or 4 and give each group a book in which a wolf is a main character. Some groups should have books in which the wolf is the protagonist, and others should have books in which the wolf is the antagonist.
Groups read their book aloud and determine whether the wolf is a protagonist or antagonist.
Groups list words or passages from the story that support their opinion of the wolf’s role in the story.
Groups share their impressions of a wolf, based on the story, and teacher records their impressions on a classroom chart.
Teacher polls students to see how many believe each impression is scientifically accurate.
Closing remarks should spark excitement about returning to the Media Center to discover which impressions are accurate.
Olson, V. The wolf in children’s books.
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Learn NC Website
Retrieved January 12, 2014, from http://www.learnnc.org/lp/pages/3867.
Retelling Through Drama
Students will get into their groups (5-6 people in a group)
The group will pick a piece of paper from the basket.
Using the sections of the book that was assigned, each group will create a skit.
The students will incorporate the item they pick from the basket into the skit.
Each student must be apart of the skit and actively engaged.
A guide to curriculum planning in classroom drama and theatre
Wisconsin, WI: Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction.
Traditional Literature You'll Enjoy!
Paul O. Zelinsky
31pp. E.P. Dutton, 1986 ISBN: 0-525-44265-0
Overall rating = 2 (Illustrations Rating: O; media= paint and watercolor; style= Renaissance) Level= P: The story of Rumpelstiltskin takes the readers on the journey of a young miller’s daughter, who is challenged by the king to spin straw into gold. The daughter has no knowledge of how to spin the straw into gold. On the journey, readers learn how the miller’s daughter overcame the obstacle not just one time, but three times, each time giving up a valuable item which later had a consequence. The illustrations are careful depictions of the time period where the book’s story took place. The illustrations are done with watercolor and paint. The illustrator paid close attention making sure that every detail was taken care of, like the attention to the lighting and the character of the castle. There was richness in color which helps the reader understand and fall more in love with the story and the characters.
The Ch’l-Lin Purse: A Collection of Ancient Chinese Stories
127pp. Farrar Straus Giroux, 1995 ISBN: 0-374-31241-9
Overall rating= 2 (Illustrations Rating: S; media= drawing materials, paint, ink, pen; style= Asian Art) Level= I This book offers the reader an opportunity to take a trip, through nine stories into the life of Chinese people. The stories retell, in English, different Chinese operas and legends along with telling stories from the Ming dynasty. These stories were thoughtfully crafted to display the true self of each character. The stories have a wide variety of characters and events that take place. The illustrator displayed knowledge of the time period through the carefully hand drawn pictures. The illustrations help the reader to visualize the time period and the most important scene in each of the stories. Through the trip, the reader will meet a school teacher, Miracle Doctor, a farmer, and a carp fish spirit, along with many other characters. Many of the story lines are applicable to readers today. (Bib., Ind.)
GENRE: Folk Tale
Osborne, Mary Pope:
Kate and the Beanstalk
, illustrated by Giselle Potter
unpaged, Atheneum Books for Young Readers, 2000 ISBN: 0-698-82550-1
Overall Rating: 2 (Illustration Rating: O; Media: pencil, ink, gouache, gesso, and water color; Style: Impressionism) Level P: Rather than the traditional Jack, Osborne introduces Kate as the heroine of this familiar tale. Trying to help her mother, Kate plants a few magic beans and finds a magical land waiting at the top of the beanstalk that grew. To help a widow and her child who lost their Knight at the hands of an evil giant, Kate chooses to steal three things from the giant that will save them from starvation. When she has defeated the evil giant, Kate learns that she is the heiress to the mighty castle and lives happily ever after. Osborne’s retelling gives the reader a strong female character that loves to help people and solves her own problems. She creates an engaging tale for children with a few compelling character twists. Potter’s illustrations add humor and fascinating perspectives from the beanstalk. Kate and the Beanstalk is recommended for its characters and charming illustrations.
GENRE: Folk Tale
Levine, Gail Carson:
240pp. Harper Collins Publishers, 1997 ISBN 0-06-027511-1
Overall Rating: 1 Level YA: Levine’s twist of the classic Cinderella fairytale is captivating and empowering. Ella is the daughter of a noble family in a fairytale land. When a fairy bestows the gift of obedience upon her so that she must obey every command she is given, she lives in danger of exploitation. The story contains the basics of the traditional western version, with an evil stepmother, fairy godmother, and prince charming. However, Levine’s addition of ogres, giants, and elves add exhilarating twists. Ella’s mission is to find the fairy that gave her the horrible gift and ask her to take it away. She finds that she has the power to refuse an order when it is done out of love. This tale is not only exciting, but gives a female character strength, bravery, and a spectacular sense of humor. This story hits of the spot for a modern perspective of an old tale.
Goldilocks and the Three Bears
retold and illustrated by Jan Brett
unpaged. Dodd, Mead & Company, 1987 ISBN: 0-396-08925-9
Overall rating = 3; Illustrations Rating: O (media: ink and paint; style: postimpressionism) Grade Level: P/I: In this version of Goldilocks and the Three Bears is detailed and engaging. The illustrations not only tell the story of Goldilocks and the Three Bears but they also offer a peek into what will happen next or to enhance what is going on in the particular scene. The expressions of all the characters are settle, not scary, but still tell the story in a way that you could just look at the illustrations. The colors used on each page were enticing and beautiful. Many people know the story of Goldilocks and the Three bears but this version is definitely a must read. A new perspective is gained while reading this version because of the illustrations and the proper language that is used, which is easy to understand.
Beastly by Alex Flinn
304 pp. HarperTeen, 2007 ISBN 0060874163
Overall rating = 2 ; Grade Level: YA
Beastly is a modern retelling of Beauty and the Beast that is appealing for both boys and girls alike. This book addresses some major issues that teenagers go through while they are in junior high and high school like peer pressure, importance of the heart not body image, and love/ virtues. These issues are strategically placed in this novel to show the transformation one can make in the years when boys and girls are starting to figure out who they are. This book is also relatable to those young adults experiencing this transformation or to connect to the other characters in the story. The connection between Beauty and the Beast and Beastly is very similar except for some slight twists on some of the characters that appear. The ending is well done, making the reader want to continue reading to see if the beast receives what will reverse the curse.
More Traditional Literature!
GENRE: Fairy Tale (Traditional Literature)
Isadora, Rachel: Rapunzel
32pp. G.P. Putnam’s Sons, 2008 ISBN: 978-0-399-24772-9
Overall rating = 2 (Illustrations Rating: O; media= oil paint, printed paper, and palette paper; style= African Art) Level= P Isadora gives the classic tale of Rapunzel a refreshing twist by retelling the story in an African setting. The story follows the classic story line: Rapunzel is taken from her parents immediately after birth by an evil witch. The witch locks her in tower, hiding her from the world, and is horrified when she discovers a prince has been visiting Rapunzel. The witch cuts off Rapunzel’s long hair and casts the prince from the tower. The story ends with a reunion of Rapunzel, The Prince, and their twin children. The artwork in the book is beautifully crafted and eye catching. Using with several different mediums Isadora depicts the beauty of Africa in her classic tale. The use of pattern and color add a new and interesting level to the beautiful illustrations
GENRE: Fairy Tale (Traditional Literature)
The Sleeping Beauty
, Illustrated by: Rackham, Arthur
110pp. Exeter Books, 1972 ISBN: 0-671-08748-7
Overall rating= 3 (Illustrations Rating: S; media= drawing materials, paint, ink, pencil; style= late gothic) Level= I Evans retells the classic story of Sleeping Beauty in his own way. He fills the classic tale with many things loved by children- from talking animals to evil witches, beautiful princesses, and brave princes. The text follows the traditional story without much variation or change. Rackham, the illustrator, has a unique sense of style in this book. Many of the images are all black and appear as silhouettes. A small number of the pictures have blocks of color, but remain silhouettes (except the cover art). Readers may benefit from more colorful images along with the black and white silhouettes to add to the imagery of the writing. A chapter index and glossary could also add to the books value. Overall Evan’s and Rackman’s rendition of Sleeping Beauty is a good one- beautiful images and an enticing tale.
The Works of Trina Schart Hyman
Author and Illustrator
How Six Found Christmas, 1969.
(Retell) The Sleeping Beauty, from the Brothers Grimm, 1977.
A Little Alphabet, 1980.
Self-Portrait: Trina Schart Hyman, 1981.
(Retell) Little Red Riding Hood, from the Brothers Grimm, 1983.
The Enchanted Forest, 1984.
Hertha Von Gebhardt, Toffe och den lilla bilen, Stockholm, 1961.
Carl Memling, Riddles, Riddles, from A to Z, 1963.
Melanie Bellah, Bow Wow! Meow!, 1963.
Sandol S. Warburg, Curl Up Small, 1964.
Eileen O'Faolain, Children of the Salmon, 1965.
All Kinds of Signs, 1965.
Ruth Sawyer, Joy to the World: Christmas Legends, 1966.
Joyce Varney, The Magic Maker, 1966.
Virginia Haviland, retell, Favourite Fairy Tales Told in Czechoslovakia, 1966.
Edna Butler Trickey, Billy Finds Out, 1964.
E. B. Trickey, Billy Celebrates, 1966.
Jacob D. Townsend, The Five Trials of the Pansy Bed, 1967.
Elizabeth Johnson, Stuck with Luck, 1967.
Josephine Poole, Moon Eyes, 1967.
John T. Moore, Cinnamon Seed, 1967.
Paul Tripp, The Little Red Flower, 1968.
Eve Merriam, retell, Epaminondas, 1972.
J. Varney, The Half-Time Gypsy, 1968.
E. Johnson, All in Free but Janey, 1968.
Norah Smaridge, I Do My Best, 1968.
Betty M. Owen and Mary MacEwen, editors, Wreath of Carols, 1968.
Tom McGowen, Dragon Stew, 1969.
Susan Meyers, The Cabin on the Fjord, 1969.
Peter Hunter Blair, The Coming of Pout, 1969.
Clyde R. Bulla, The Moon Singer, 1969.
Ruth Nichols, A Walk Out of the World, 1969.
Claudia Paley, Benjamin the True, 1969.
P. Tripp, The Vi-Daylin Book of Minnie the Mump, 1970.
Donald J. Sobol, Greta the Strong, 1970.
Blanche Luria Serwer, retell, Let's Steal the Moon: Jewish Tales, Ancient and Recent, 1970.
Mollie Hunter, The Walking Stones: A Story of Suspense, 1970.
Tom McGowen, Sir MacHinery, 1970.
Phyllis Krasilovsky, The Shy Little Girl, 1970.
The Pumpkin Giant, retold by Ellin Greene, 1970.
Wylly Folk St. John, The Ghost Next Door, 1971.
Osmond Molarsky, The Bigger They Come, 1971.
O. Molarsky, Take It or Leave It, 1971.
Carolyn Meyer, The Bread Book: All about Bread and How to Make It, 1971.
E. Johnson, Break a Magic Circle, 1971.
E. Greene, retell, Princess Rosetta and the Popcorn Man, 1971.
Eleanor Cameron, A Room Made of Windows, 1971.
Eleanor Clymer, How I Went Shopping and What I Got, 1972.
Dori White, Sarah and Katie, 1972.
Ruth Nichols, The Marrow of the World, 1972.
Eva Moore, The Fairy Tale Life of Hans Christian Andersen, 1972.
Jan Wahl, Magic Heart, 1972.
P. Krasilovsky, The Popular Girls Club, 1972.
Paula Hendrich, Who Says So?, 1972.
Myra Cohn Livingston, editor, Listen, Children, Listen: An Anthology of Poems for the Very Young, 1972.
Carol Ryrie Brink, The Bad Times of Irma Baumlein, 1972.
Howard Pyle, King Stork, 1973.
Hans Christian Andersen, The Ugly Duckling and Two Other Stories, edited by Lillian Moore, 1973.
Phyllis La Farge, Joanna Runs Away, 1973.
E. Greene, compiler, Clever Cooks: A Concoction of Stories, Recipes and Riddles, 1973.
C. R. Brink, Caddie Woodlawn, revised edition, 1973.
Elizabeth Coatsworth, The Wanderers, 1973.
Eleanor G. Vance, The Everything Book, 1974.
Doris Gates, Two Queens of Heaven: Aphrodite and Demeter, 1974.
Dorothy S. Carter, editor, Greedy Mariani and Other Folktales of the Antilles, 1974.
Charles Causley, Figgie Hobbin, 1974.
Charlotte Herman, You've Come a Long Way, Sybil McIntosh: A Book of Manners and Grooming for Girls, 1974.
J. Grimm and W. Grimm, Snow White, translated from the German by Paul Heins, 1974.
Jean Fritz, Why Don't You Get a Horse, Sam Adams?, 1974.
March Wiesbauer, The Big Green Bean, 1974.
Tobi Tobias, The Quitting Deal, 1975.
Margaret Kimmel, Magic in the Mist, 1975.
Jane Curry, The Watchers, 1975.
Louise Moeri, Star Mother's Youngest Child, 1975.
Jean Fritz, Will You Sign Here, John Hancock?, 1976.
Daisy Wallace, editor, Witch Poems, 1976.
William Sleator, Among the Dolls, 1976.
Tobi Tobias, Jane, Wishing, 1977.
Spiridon Vangheli, Meet Guguze, 1977.
Norma Farber, Six Impossible Things before Breakfast, 1977.
Betsy Hearne, South Star, 1977.
Patricia Gauch, On to Widecombe Fair, 1978.
Betsy Hearne, Home, 1979.
Norma Farber, How Does It Feel to Be Old?, 1979.
Pamela Stearns, The Mechanical Doll, 1979.
Barbara S. Hazen, Tight Times, 1979.
Daisy Wallace, editor, Fairy Poems, 1980.
J. M. Barrie, Peter Pan, 1980.
Elizabeth G. Jones, editor, Ranger Rick's Holiday Book, 1980.
Kathryn Lasky, The Night Journey, 1981.
Jean Fritz, The Man Who Loved Books, 1981.
J. Grimm and W. Grimm, Rapunzel, retold by Barbara Rogasky, 1982.
Margaret Mary Kimmel and Elizabeth Segel, For Reading Out Loud! A Guide to Sharing Books with Children, 1983.
Mary Calhoun, Big Sixteen, 1983.
Astrid Lindgren, Ronia the Robber's Daughter, 1983.
Charles Dickens, A Christmas Carol: In Prose, Being a Ghost Story of Christmas, 1983.
M. C. Livingston, Christmas Poems, 1984.
(With Hilary Knight and others) Pamela Espeland and Marilyn Waniek, The Cat Walked through the Casserole: And Other Poems for Children, 1984.
Margaret Hodges, Saint George and the Dragon: A Golden Legend Adapted from Edmund Spenser's Faerie Queen, 1984.
Elizabeth Winthrop, The Castle in the Attic, 1985.
Dylan Thomas, A Child's Christmas in Wales, 1985.
J. Grimm and W. Grimm, The Water of Life, retold by B. Rogasky, 1986.
Vivian Vande Velde, A Hidden Magic, 1986.
Myra Cohn Livingston, compiler, Cat Poems, 1987.
Mark Twain, A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court, 1988.
Geoffrey Chaucer, Canterbury Tales, adapted by Barbara Cohen, 1988.
(With Marcia Brown and others) Beatrice Schenk de Regniers, compiler, Sing a Song of Popcorn, 1988.
Swan Lake, retold by Margot Fonteyn, 1989.
Eric Kimmel, Hershel and the Hanukkah Goblins, 1989.
Margaret Hodges, The Kitchen Knight: A Tale from King Arthur, 1990.
B. Rogasky, compiler and editor, Winter Poems, 1991.
Lloyd Alexander, The Fortune-Tellers, 1992.
Marion Dane Bauer, Ghost Eye, 1992.
Eric A. Kimmel, retell, Iron John, 1994.
Kimmel, retell, The Adventures of Hershel of Ostropol, 1995.
Barbara Rogasky, The Golem: A Version, 1996.
Margaret Hodges, adapter, Comus, 1996.
Angela Shelf Medearis, Haunts: Five Hair-Raising Tales, 1996.
Howard Pyle, Bearskin, 1997.
John Updike, A Child's Calendar, 1999.
Katrin Tchana, retell, The Serpent Slayer and Other Stories of Strong Women, 2000.
Sherry Garland, Children of the Dragon: Selected Tales from Vietnam, 2001.
Katrin Tchana, Sense Pass King: A Tale from Cameroon, 2002.
Dean Whitlock, "Sky Carver", 2005
Contributor of illustrations to textbooks and Cricket magazine.
Katrin Tchana, Changing Woman and Her Sisters: Goddesses from Around the World, 2006
Retold by Margaret Hodges, Merlin and the Making of the King, 2004
Genre- Fairy Tale (Traditional literature)
Jack and the Beanstalk
32pp. Philomel Books, 1999 ISBN 0-399-23118-8
Overall Rating: 2 (Illustration Rating: 0; media- watercolor and tempera on arches watercolor paper, Style: Renaissance) Level: P, I
A wonderfully written retelling of Jack and the Beanstalk told by Keay Beneduce. Jack desires to help his mother during their troubling times of poverty. He stumbles upon a unique adventure when he takes the family cow to the market to sell and instead trades Milky White for ten magic beans. The author and illustrator (Gennady Spirin) add twists to make this retelling remarkable. Jack was cheated by the farmer and was given regular beans, it was the fairy who turned them into magic allowing the beans to sprout a giant bean stalk. The Illustrator depicted the scary giant as an enormous king. Each illustration portrayed exactly what the text was saying. The illustrations gave the reader the ability to step into the story and be a part of the adventure. This book is an exceptional piece of literature to add to the bookshelf.
Genre: Folktale (Traditional Literature)
Bruchac, Joseph and Ross, Gayle:
The Girl Who Married the Moon
122pp. BridgeWater Books, an imprint of Troll Associates, Inc. ISBN 0-8167-3480-1
Overall Rating=1 Illustrations Rating=0; media= paints, pen and ink, Style-cultural conventions (Native American art) Level= YA
This piece of literature allows the reader a unique look at the coming of age of women. This story captures the important passage of the transformation into womanhood, beginning as a young girl and then developing into a woman. This text incorporates four folktales from four areas of The United States : Northeast, Southeast, Southwest, and the Southwest. These stories accurately portray the heritage of Native Americans and their important tradition of storytelling.
Bruchac and Ross wrote the story in a simplistic manner which reads like a spoken story. In each section of the book several girls’ stories are told. The words of each story paint a vivid picture of the young women’s bravery, determination, faith, and perseverance through the trials and hardships of their journey into womanhood.
Lore Sengal and Randall Jarrell Illustrated by Maurice Sendak The Juniper Tree and Other Tales from Grimm, Volume II 1973
163pp. Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1973 ISBN: 0-374-18057-1
Overall Rating = 2 (Illustration Rating = S; Media = Ink; Style = Renaissance) Level: 5th grade: In this short story retold by Lore Sengal and Randall Jarrell, a young man and his wife live happily together in their home. The wife however, has been told she is barren and that she will die young. The wife knowing her fate and her inability to conceive goes underneath the juniper tree and wishes for a child. She becomes pregnant and dies giving birth to a boy. The father remarries soon after to a woman and they give birth to a daughter. The new mother despises the son because she knows he will inherit everything when the parents pass, so she tortures him relentlessly and mercilessly. One day she offers him an apple inside of a chest and drops the top on him when he reaches inside, beheading him. In order to cover her tracks she makes her daughter believe she has murdered her brother and they hide his death by cooking him and concocting a story that he is visiting his uncle. The daughter goes out to the juniper tree where the son’s mother went when she wanted to conceive, and buries his bones in the dirt. The tree shifts and a magnificent bird emerges. In this tale the bird goes about in search of absolution and justice for the death of the son. The retelling of this traditional fairytale brings to life the characteristics of storytelling. Within this volume many other works of fairytales such as Rapunzel, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, and Many Fur.
Lily Toy Hong
Two of Everything
31pp. Albert Whitman & Company, 1993 ISBN: 0-8075-8157-7
Overall Rating = 4 (Illustration Rating = (); Media = Airbrushed acrylics and gouache; Style = Asian Art) Level: 2nd grade: An elderly couple, The Haktaks, living in a rural area were very impoverished and lived with very little money or food. While farming one afternoon Mr. Haktak digs up a large pot that he finds suspicious. He places his money bag inside of the pot and soon discovers that it duplicates whatever is put into it. He places his money bag inside of the pot and soon discovers that it duplicates whatever is put into it. Upon this realization Mr. and Mrs. Haktak proceed to place bags and bags of coins inside of the pot to get them out of poverty and trouble ensues. In this picture book the reader taps into the history of Chinese folklore and culture. Its illustrations provide a firsthand look at the calligraphy styles and art styles used in Asian art. This piece of children’s literature will provide children with a background on Chinese literature and a valuable life lesson
We hope that we have inspired you to dive into the exciting world of Traditional Children's Literature :)
Trina Schart Hyman creates a waif-like, tousled-haired 6-year-old in bulky high-laced shoes. Hers is an innocent world of kittens, flowers and a wolf that at first meeting looks like a large friendly dog. Full page scenes are completely developed in opaque colors and framed. Text pages are similarly framed and include pictorial vignettes that enhance the narrative. They all combine to create a stable, comfortable world that is disturbed by an alien force, the sharp-toothed wolf.
Lisbeth Zwerger's 9-year-old is more self-assured and her wolf represents a subtler form of sinister evil. Coyly flirtatious in the forest, oddly graceful while struggling into grandma's nightgown, he is all the aggressor as he tenses his muscles to jump on RedCap when she draws the bed's curtains. There are about half the number of illustrations in Miss Zwerger's version and each full page watercolor painting spares us all but the essential characters and props; backgrounds are warm, amorphous grays so our attention is fully fixed upon the figures.
Where Mrs. Hyman's youngster fails to share the goodies in her basket with the hunter, Miss Zwerger's older, more socially conscious girl serves both grandma and their rescuer. While Mrs.Hyman only writes about killing the wolf and then cutting him open, Miss Zwerger shows the open belly of the live wolf (albeit bloodless) as the victims are pulled out. Each version, from the points of view of a younger and older child, is consistent, and each integrates artistic imagination and sound psychological insight.
Marantz, K. (1983, May 01). Children's books: [review].The New York Times. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/424643708/fulltext/142EC7000CE1B187CF/2?accountid=12405
French, J., & Gerhardt, L. N. (1983). Little Red Riding Hood (Book Review). School Library Journal, 29(7), 162.
Brodie, C. S. (1999). Tina Schart Hyman: Gifted Creator. School Library Media Activities Monthly, 15(5), 43.
McKinley Wins 1985 Newbery Medal; Hyman Wins the Caldecott. (1985). School Library Journal, 31(6), 8