Category Archives: Libros y lectura

Mas libros que he leído

Estos son los últimos títulos de libros que he leído…. todos son para niños pero de temas LGBT

  • Fancy Nancy / by Jane O’Connor ; pictures by Robin Preiss Glasser.
  • Jacob’s new dress / Sarah and Ian Hoffman ; illustrated by Chris Case.
  • I am Jazz! / by Jessica Herthel and Jazz Jennings ; pictures by Shelagh McNicholas.
  • It’s okay to be different / by Todd Parr.
  • Introducing Teddy : a gentle story about gender and friendship / by Jess Walton ; illustrated by Dougal MacPherson.
  • Julián is a mermaid / Jessica Love.
  • Prince & knight / Daniel Haack. –>added 15 Aug 2018

Los he tomado prestado del sistema de bibliotecas públicas del Valle Central en California. 

Buena lectura.

88 libros que moldearon los EE.UU.

He aqui una lista de los 88 libros que formaron/moldearon a los Estados Unidos de América (EE.UU.) Pienso que hay traducciones de muchos de ellos. Tienes ahora 88 libros más para leer.

The Library of Congress’ list of 88 books that shaped America, sorted by title:

“Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” by Mark Twain (1884)
“Alcoholics Anonymous” by anonymous (1939)
“American Cookery” by Amelia Simmons (1796)
“The American Woman’s Home” by Catharine E. Beecher and Harriet Beecher Stowe (1869)
“And the Band Played On” by Randy Shilts (1987)
“Atlas Shrugged” by Ayn Rand (1957)
“The Autobiography of Malcolm X” by Malcolm X and Alex Haley (1965)
“Beloved” by Toni Morrison (1987)
“Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee” by Dee Brown (1970)
“The Call of the Wild” by Jack London (1903)
“The Cat in the Hat” by Dr. Seuss (1957)
“Catch-22” by Joseph Heller (1961)
“The Catcher in the Rye” by J.D. Salinger (1951)
“Charlotte’s Web” by E.B. White (1952)
“Common Sense” by Thomas Paine (1776)
“The Common Sense Book of Baby and Child Care” by Benjamin Spock (1946)
“Cosmos” by Carl Sagan (1980)
“A Curious Hieroglyphick Bible” by anonymous (1788)
“The Double Helix” by James D. Watson (1968)
“The Education of Henry Adams” by Henry Adams (1907)
“Experiments and Observations on Electricity” by Benjamin Franklin (1751)
“Fahrenheit 451” by Ray Bradbury (1953)
“Family Limitation” by Margaret Sanger (1914)
“The Federalist” by anonymous/ thought to be Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay (1787)
“The Feminine Mystique” by Betty Friedan (1963)
“The Fire Next Time” by James Baldwin (1963)
“For Whom the Bell Tolls” by Ernest Hemingway (1940)
“Gone With the Wind” by Margaret Mitchell (1936)
“Goodnight Moon” by Margaret Wise Brown (1947)
“A Grammatical Institute of the English Language” by Noah Webster (1783)
“The Grapes of Wrath” by John Steinbeck (1939)
“The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald (1925)
“Harriet, the Moses of Her People” by Sarah H. Bradford (1901)
“The History of Standard Oil” by Ida Tarbell (1904)
“History of the Expedition Under the Command of the Captains Lewis and Clark” by Meriwether Lewis (1814)
“How the Other Half Lives” by Jacob Riis (1890)
“How to Win Friends and Influence People” by Dale Carnegie (1936)
“Howl” by Allen Ginsberg (1956)
“The Iceman Cometh” by Eugene O’Neill (1946)
“Idaho: A Guide in Word and Pictures” by Federal Writers’ Project (1937)
“In Cold Blood” by Truman Capote (1966)
“Invisible Man” by Ralph Ellison (1952)
“Joy of Cooking” by Irma Rombauer (1931)
“The Jungle” by Upton Sinclair (1906)
“Leaves of Grass” by Walt Whitman (1855)
“The Legend of Sleepy Hollow” by Washington Irving (1820)
“Little Women, or Meg, Jo, Beth and Amy” by Louisa May Alcott (1868)
“Mark, the Match Boy” by Horatio Alger Jr. (1869)
“McGuffey’s Newly Revised Eclectic Primer” by William Holmes McGuffey (1836)
“Moby-Dick; or The Whale” by Herman Melville (1851)
“The Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass” by Frederick Douglass (1845)
“Native Son” by Richard Wright (1940)
“New England Primer” by anonymous (1803)
“New Hampshire” by Robert Frost (1923)
“On the Road” by Jack Kerouac (1957)
“Our Bodies, Ourselves” by Boston Women’s Health Book Collective (1971)
“Our Town: A Play” by Thornton Wilder (1938)
“Peter Parley’s Universal History” by Samuel Goodrich (1837)
“Poems” by Emily Dickinson (1890)
“Poor Richard Improved and The Way to Wealth” by Benjamin Franklin (1758)
“Pragmatism” by William James (1907)
“The Private Life of the Late Benjamin Franklin, LL.D.” by Benjamin Franklin (1793)
“The Red Badge of Courage” by Stephen Crane (1895)
“Red Harvest” by Dashiell Hammett (1929)
“Riders of the Purple Sage” by Zane Grey (1912)
“The Scarlet Letter” by Nathaniel Hawthorne (1850)
“Sexual Behavior in the Human Male” by Alfred C. Kinsey (1948)
“Silent Spring” by Rachel Carson (1962)
“The Snowy Day” by Ezra Jack Keats (1962)
“The Souls of Black Folk” by W.E.B. Du Bois (1903)
“The Sound and the Fury” by William Faulkner (1929)
“Spring and All” by William Carlos Williams (1923)
“Stranger in a Strange Land” by Robert E. Heinlein (1961)
“A Street in Bronzeville” by Gwendolyn Brooks (1945)
“A Streetcar Named Desire” by Tennessee Williams (1947)
“A Survey of the Roads of the United States of America” by Christopher Colles (1789)
“Tarzan of the Apes” by Edgar Rice Burroughs (1914)
“Their Eyes Were Watching God” by Zora Neale Hurston (1937)
“To Kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee (1960)
“A Treasury of American Folklore” by Benjamin A. Botkin (1944)
“A Tree Grows in Brooklyn” by Betty Smith (1943)
“Uncle Tom’s Cabin” by Harriet Beecher Stowe (1852)
“Unsafe at Any Speed” by Ralph Nader (1965)
“Walden; or Life in the Woods” by Henry David Thoreau (1854)
“The Weary Blues” by Langston Hughes (1925)
“Where the Wild Things Are” by Maurice Sendak (1963)
“The Wonderful Wizard of Oz” by L. Frank Baum (1900)
“The Words of Cesar Chavez” by Cesar Chavez (2002)
FUENTE: Carolyn Kellogg. (4 July 2012). 88 books that shaped America, at the Library of Congress. Publicado en Los Angeles Times online en la dirección:

Un decálogo k encontre en otro blog…

Esto lo vi en otro blog y como su autoría es anónima, no veo la razón por que no compartirlo aquí también…

1. HABLA CON LAS PERSONAS. Nada hay tan agradable y animador como una palabra de saludo cordial. Particularmente hoy necesitamos de gestos amables.
2. SONRÍE A LAS PERSONAS. Recuerda que para mover la cabeza ponemos en acción 72 músculos y que para sonreír nos basta con movilizar 14.
3. LLAMA A LAS PERSONAS POR SU NOMBRE. Para casi todos, la música más suave es oír su nombre.
4. SÉ AMISTOSO Y SERVICIAL… si quieres tener amigos.
5. SÉ CORDIAL. Lo que hagas, hazlo con gusto.
6. INTERÉSATE SINCERAMENTE POR LOS DEMÁS. Recuerda que sabes lo que sabes, pero no sabes lo que otros saben.
8. APRENDE A CAPTAR LOS SENTIMIENTOS DE LOS DEMÁS. Hay tres perspectivas: la tuya, la del otro y la del que sólo ve lo suyo con demasiada certeza.

añadido el 7 de agosto de 2011 –> una pena k muchos no sigan este decálogo. con ser bocón o bocona no se resuelve nada, lo que provocas que que te tenga miedo y no comenten nada delante de tí