Wordless Books convey stories through pictures. By giving children the chance to tell the story themselves, wordless books help children develop language skills and a sense of sequence.
A Ball for Daisy by Christopher Raschka
A wordless picture book about the fun a dog can have with her ball.
A Boy, a Dog, and a Frog by Mercer Mayer
Tells in pictures a boy's unsuccessful attempst to catch a frog.
Carl's Masquerade by Alexandra Day
Carl, a large dog, and the baby in his charge fit right in when they follow Mom and Dady to a masquerade party.
Chalk by Bill Thompson
Three children who go to a park on a rainy day find some chalk and draw pictures that come to life.
Dinosaur Dream by Robin Michael Koontz
A boy who loves dinosaurs is taken on a journey to their prehistoric land one night.
I See a Song by Eric Carle
Brightly colored forms represent music played by the violin.
The Lion & the Mouse by Jerry Pinkney
In this wordless retelling of an Aesop fable, an adventuresome mouse proves that even small creatures are capable of great deeds when he rescues the King of the Jungle.
The Snowman by Raymond Briggs
When his snowman comes to life, a little boy invites him home and in return is taken on a flight high above the countryside.
Times Flies by Donald Crews
Readers follow the journey of a big red truck from loading to unloading.
Wave by Suzy Lee
A little girl goes from being afraid of the roaring waves to playing on the shore while gulls soar overhead.
Welcome to the Zoo by Alison Jay
Small stories and enchanting details invite curious eyes to explore an imaginary zoo where there are no cages.
Where's Walrus? by Stephen Savage
Follow Walrus on a spree through the big city as he tries on different hats to disguise himself from the chasing zookeeper.