Wednesday, September 5, 2018

OCEAN MEETS SKY by The Fan Brothers / Book Review #OceanMeetsSky


Written and Illustrated by: Terry and Eric Fan
Published by: Simon & Schuster
Released on: May 2018
Ages: 4 & up
Purchase from: The Publisher | Amazon | B&N | BAM
Rating: 5 Owlets 
A copy of this book was provided by the publisher in exchange for my honest review

It’s a good day for sailing.

Finn lives by the sea and the sea lives by him. Every time he looks out his window it’s a constant reminder of the stories his grandfather told him about the place where the ocean meets the sky. Where whales and jellyfish soar and birds and castles float.

Finn’s grandfather is gone now but Finn knows the perfect way to honor him. He’ll build his own ship and sail out to find this magical place himself!

And when he arrives, maybe, just maybe, he’ll find something he didn’t know he was looking for.


The creators of THE NIGHT GARDENER have done it again. Their newest release, OCEAN MEETS SKY, is a stunning picture book about one boy's journey to find the place his grandfather always told him about. Captivating illustrations will make readers feels as though they're sailing along side Finn on his journey to find where the ocean meets the sky. 

This book is visually stunning. The whimsical illustrations alone make this book one that's worth picking up. The story itself is beautifully told. Finn's story will resonate with kids who are missing someone they love. This book is definitely on the top of my list of 2018 favorite picture books. I'm going to be shocked if this book doesn't win some kind of award.

A SNEAK PEAK INSIDE THE BOOK




*All images are owned by Simon & Schuster 

1 comment:

  1. Oh. Those illustrations are beyond gorgeous. Ahhh. I LOVE THEM SO :D So thrilled that you loved this book so much sweetie. <3 Thank you for sharing about it :)

    ReplyDelete

I would be most content if my children grew up to be the kind of people who think decorating consists mostly of building enough bookshelves. ~ Anna Quindlen

Good children's literature appeals not only to
the child in the adult, but to the adult in the child.
~ Anonymous ~