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We Are Little Feminists: Hair (Board Books)
Beautiful, full-color photos of real-life families showcase all the wonderful forms of hair (curly, straight, twists, locs, covered hair, body hair, even no hair) in this empowering and delightful board book. Each spread features simple, poetic text for building vocabulary and empathy. This new edition includes discussion guide with age-appropriate questions for parents and educators.
We Are Little Feminists: Hair helps families and educators discuss race, celebrate difference, and challenge racism.
Created for 0-5-year-olds: the book's photographs help infants, toddlers, and preschoolers to recognize faces, hair, and bodies that are both different and like their own.
About the Series We Are Little Feminists is the identity-affirming board book series developed to raise intersectional feminists. Children love photos of everyday kids & families, but only 13% of children's books represent our diverse world. We Are Little Feminists pairs beautiful photos with playful, rhythmic text to help families and classrooms stand against racism, sexism, homophobia, transphobia, and ableism.
About the Author
Brook Sitgraves Turner (she/her) is a graduate of UC Berkeley and USC's Peter Stark Producing Program. Raised in a multi-generational family of Black women, she's focused on inclusive storytelling across many mediums: children's books, television, film, and podcasts. She's been a member of Film Independent's Project Involve Fellowship, produced documentaries, New York Times recognized podcasts, and written on television shows. In her spare time she runs Pep Packs, a mutual aid delivering free care packages to people recovering from COVID at home. Archaa Shrivastav (she/her) is an award-winning children's book author, freelance editor, and content creator dedicated to creating and curating Own Voices picture books featuring intersectional identities. As a former first grade teacher and a queer first generation Indian-American, she's passionate about putting identity-affirming stories in the hands of children.