Commotion In The Ocean
By Giles Andreae
Illustrated by David Wojtowycz
Bestselling picture book from an award-winning creative team, packed with all sorts of sea creatures.
Dive into the ocean in this noisy rhyming romp, from the author of international best-seller Giraffes Can't Dance.
Bursting with bright, bold illustrations and packed with favourite sea creatures - including sharks, whales, octopuses and more! - this bestselling picture book from an award-winning creative team is a delight to read aloud and share with young children.
Giles Andreae (Author)
Giles Andreae is the author of many top selling, award-winning picture books. These include Rumble in the Jungle, Commotion in the Ocean and I Love My Mummy. However, it is for the international bestseller Giraffes Can't Dance that he is best known. Giles is also the creator of Purple Ronnie, Britain's favourite stickman, and of the artist/philosopher, Edward Monkton. These two ranges of greetings cards, books and merchandise have made Giles the country's top-selling living poet. Giles lives with his wife, Victoria, a children's clothes designer, and their four young children by the river in Oxfordshire.
David Wojtowycz (Illustrator)
David Wojtowycz is a bestselling, award-winning author and artist. He studied at Goldsmiths College in London, graduating with a degree in Fine Art. In 1996 David illustrated his first book for children, Rumble in the Jungle, which went on to become an international bestseller. David has gone on to create many more hugely successful children's books, including The Lion Who Wanted to Love, winner of the Red House Book Award, and the bestselling Mad About Minibeasts. David lives in Berlin.
- Other details
- Publication date:
17 Dec 2015
- Page count:
A big book full of warm, noisy illustrations...fast-moving and great to read aloud. — The Independent
A bright and breezy book...with vivid, witty illustrations. — Times Educational Supplement
What a fabuous book, exuberant from beginning to end. — Child Education
A lively and lovely poetic romp. — The Scotsman