|Statement||by Janet Schulman ; illustrated by Meilo So.|
|Genre||Anecdotes, Juvenile literature..|
|Contributions||So, Meilo, ill.|
|LC Classifications||QL696.F32 S38 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9780375845581, 9780375945588|
|LC Control Number||2007014661|
An "author's note" at the end of the book gives us the straight story. "The Tale of Pale Male" is best suited for readers ages four to eight. School-aged children in kindergarten through second grade will especially like "The Tale of Pale Male" at story time. Its dual story line will appeal to city slickers and nature lovers alike/5(3). Jeanette Winter, whose many works of picture-book non-fiction for children include such titles as The Librarian of Basra: A True Story from Iraq, and the recent The Watcher: Jane Goodall's Life with the Chimps, here turns her attention to the story of Pale Male, a redtail hawk who, together with his mate, took up residence on one of New York City's most exclusive apartment /5. B. Role-Play Protocol: City Hawk: The Story of Pale Male (10 minutes) Tell students they are going to use the Role-Play protocol to think more about the characters from the story City Hawk: The Story of Pale Male. Remind them that they used this protocol in Unit 1 and review as necessary using the Role-Play Protocol anchor chart. Refer to the. Complicating matters is the fact that Pale Male was never outfitted with a leg band or other identifying mark that researchers use to tell birds apart. Thus, Pale Male believers simply rely on descriptions of his distinct plumage. As Marie Winn wrote in her book, Red-Tails in Love, “this particular red-tail was exceptionally light all.
Soon after the re-installation of the pigeon spikes, Pale Male and Lola build a new nest on their old spot. Boxed acrylic paint illustrations provide a tightly focused view of the birds and their urban home. A one-page author’s note offers additional information on . The Pale Male saga has gotten plenty of ink over the years. Hundreds of newspaper articles have been written, and Marie Winn who first reported the story for The Wall Street Journal wrote a book. By calling Pale Male the "citizen hawk of New York City," Janet Schulman lets the reader know just where she stands on the issue of hawks vs. humans, and her stance echoes throughout the book. The question of whether hawk rights outweigh human rights is really never asked; it's assumed that they are at least of equal importance.4/5. Pale Male and his mate built their nest near the top of one of Fifth Avenue’s swankiest apartment buildings. Nine years and 23 chicks later, Pale Male’s fame had grown so large that a CBS newsman named him Father of the Year! But Pale Male was less beloved by the residents of the building, and in the owners suddenly removed the nest /5(5).
please note: site is under construction. Pale Male: Citizen Hawk of New York City book. The birdwatchers of Central Park were buzzing–a young red-tailed hawk had been spotted, would he stay? The bird they dubbed Pale Male not only stayed, he became one of New York City’s most famous residents. Pale Male and his mate built their nest near the top of one of Fifth Avenue’s swankiest apartment buildings. An "author's note" at the end of the book gives us the straight story. "The Tale of Pale Male" is best suited for readers ages four to eight. School-aged children in kindergarten through second grade will especially like "The Tale of Pale Male" at story time. Its dual story line will appeal to city slickers and nature lovers alike/5(2). Pale Male: Citizen Hawk of New York City by Meilo So in CHM, DJVU, FB2 download e-book. Welcome to our site, dear reader! All content included on our site, such as text, images, digital downloads and other, is the property of it's content suppliers and protected by US and international copyright laws%().