⚣ [PDF] ✅ Tea with Milk By Allen Say ✰ – Lectinshield.co.uk

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10 thoughts on “Tea with Milk

  1. says:

    Masako grows up in San Francisco, when she leaves high school her parents decide they will all move back to Japan Masako is homesick and struggles to fit in and accept the constraints Japanese women are subjected to Rejecting her parents matchmaking she tries to find a way she can find life fulfilling in Japan The illustrations are wonderful and the afterword by the author makes this story all the poignant.


  2. says:

    Say relates the story of his mother, a young woman torn between two cultures when her family moves back to Japan after living in San Francisco A charming read to celebrate Tea for Two Tuesday.


  3. says:

    Tea with milk highlights the struggle of a young girl who moves from San Francisco to Japan with her family Being raised up in a place like San Francisco, it becomes really difficult for her to get accustomed with the norms of traditional Japan and out of frustration she leaves her parents home and moves to Osaka, which was quite comparable to the place she had always cherished With the story, the pages are also decorated with some jaw dropping watercolor works and I loved the paintings than the story Just adding a few of them below.


  4. says:

    Raised in San Francisco by immigrant parents, May is unprepared for life in Japan when her family decide to return to their homeland Now known as Masako, her dreams of college are dashed, as she is forced to attend high school a second time, in order to learn Japanese Treated as a foreigner by her classmates, she has trouble making friends, or even finding someone who will speak with her Her parents, in the meantime, arrange for the services of a matchmaker, despite Masako s declaration that she would rather have a turtle than a husband Deciding that she must strike out on her own, she moves to Osaka and gets a job in a department store, eventually meeting a young man who, like herself, feels like a fish out of waterIn this biographical picture book, celebrated Japanese American children s author and artist Allen Say, who won the Caldecott Medal in 1994 for his Grandfather s Journey , chronicles the story of his mother s life His depiction, in both text and image, of her sense of displacement upon her family s return to Japan, is immensely poignant, deftly capturing her loneliness and dismay As is often the case with Say s work, the artwork in Tea with Milk is just lovely, with a luminous quality that makes the image truly shine Say knows how to play with color and light, always producing art that really draws the reader in I particularly liked the image of Masako in her kimono at the department store, as well as the final image of Masako and Joseph Allen Say s parents Recommended to fans of the artist, as well as to anyone looking for children s stories about moving, immigration, and feeling like a stranger in a strange land.


  5. says:

    This is a great book to give to someone you know that is dealing with culture shock after a cross cultural move.


  6. says:

    In Tea with milk, Allen Say speaks eloquently about the cross cultural conflict between traditional Japanese values and American values Using his trademark beautiful watercolor images to support the text, Say tells the story of a young girl, May, who was raised in San Francisco but moves to Japan with her mother and father who are returning home Young May struggles to find her place in her parents home and finally makes a friend who is enduring a similar struggle Say surprises readers with a twist at the end of the plot line ensuring that the words remain with the reader long after.


  7. says:

    The book is a realistic fiction written and illustrated by Allen Say It s beautiful illustrations depict the story accurately and do a wonderful job of capturing Japanese culture It is about a Japanese girl living in America who although she is familiar with aspects of her culture, she has really adapted to the American culture as well and has made friends in America However her parents move back to Japan, and she had to go back to Japan with them While there she misses her American friends and her life in America, and originally feels out of place in Japan However, as time goes on she begins to find her own way in Osaka Most of the time books focus on the feelings of people who come to America from another country, and adapt to American ways, so I found it interesting to see a book talking about a person going to another country and adapting to their new environment there I believe the book promotes appreciation of culture, because by going back to the country where her culture originates from, she grew to appreciate her culture and accept both her American and Japanese culture The book also does a great way of displaying Japanese culture I feel kids such as 3rd grade and up would appreciate the book than the younger kids since it has larger harder to grasp concepts in it If read in 2nd grade or younger it would require further breaking down and explaining.


  8. says:

    Allen Say retells his mother s childhood and young adulthood, from being an Japanese immigrant in San Fransisco, to moving back to Japan and being treated like an American immigrant This story allows young readers to begin to understand cultural differences, especially some of the struggles females faced in the mid 1900s outside of the United States I would recommend this book as a mentor text to 4th through 7th grade teachers.


  9. says:

    How perfect this one is I totally loved it especially the realistic and colourful illustrations This is a story of a Japanese origin girl named Masaki who had to shift back to Japan after growing up in San Francisco.The story talks about her trying herself to adapt to the ways of life in Japan as per the instructions of her strict mother.But life ends beautifully for her unexpectedly I really wonder how such a short story can be written and illustrated so perfectly


  10. says:

    Such a great story of how the author s parents met


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