My princess boy : a mom's story about a young boy who loves to dress up / by Cheryl Kilodavis ; illustrated by Suzanne DeSimone.

By: Kilodavis, Cheryl
Contributor(s): DeSimone, Suzanne [ill.]
Material type: TextTextPublisher: New York : Aladdin, 2011, c2009Edition: 1st Aladdin hardcover edDescription: [34] p. : col. ill. ; 22 cmISBN: 9781442429888 (hbk.); 1442429887Subject(s): Transvestism -- Juvenile literature | Gender identity -- Juvenile literature | Nursery schools -- Juvenile literature | Social acceptance in children -- Juvenile literature | Gender identity | Nursery schools | Social acceptance | Sex role | Nursery schoolsDDC classification: 306.77/8 LOC classification: HQ1075 | .K535 2011Summary: This is a nonfiction picture book about acceptance. It tells the tale of a 4-year-old boy who happily expresses his authentic self by enjoying "traditional girl" things like jewelry, sparkles, or anything pink. It is designed to start and continue a dialogue about unconditional friendship and teaches children and adults how to accept and support children for who they are and how they wish to look. Inspired by the author's own son, and by her own struggles to understand, this is a mother's story about unconditional love and aceptance at home and at school.
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Copy number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Book Book Downtown Branch
Parenting Center
Juvenile non-fiction PARENTING J 155.33 KIL (Browse shelf) 1 Checked out 07/06/2020 31562014505582
Book Book Madison Branch
Juvenile easy books
Juvenile easy books E KIL (Browse shelf) 1 Available 31562013754090
Total holds: 0

First published: Seattle, Wash. : KD Talent, c2009.

This is a nonfiction picture book about acceptance. It tells the tale of a 4-year-old boy who happily expresses his authentic self by enjoying "traditional girl" things like jewelry, sparkles, or anything pink. It is designed to start and continue a dialogue about unconditional friendship and teaches children and adults how to accept and support children for who they are and how they wish to look. Inspired by the author's own son, and by her own struggles to understand, this is a mother's story about unconditional love and aceptance at home and at school.

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