Toy Story 3

Toy Story 3


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The creators of the Toy Story films reopen the toy box and bring moviegoers back to the delightful world of our favorite gang of toy characters in Toy Story 3. Woody, Buzz Lightyear, and the rest of Andy’s toys are as fun and adventurous as always, but none of them can deny that things in Andy’s room have changed. Andy is seventeen now and just three days away from heading off to college. Find out what happens to the beloved toys when they’re compelled to leave Andy’s room behind and embark on an all-new comedic adventure in Toy Story 3. This Little Golden Book retells all of the action from the new Disney/Pixar film.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780736426688
Publisher: Random House Children's Books
Publication date: 05/04/2010
Series: Toy Story 3 Series
Pages: 24
Sales rank: 35,779
Product dimensions: 6.72(w) x 7.98(h) x 0.22(d)
Age Range: 3 - 7 Years

About the Author

Annie Auerbach is the New York Times bestselling author and editor of more than 200 children’s books, including Teen Titans Go!: Robin Rules!, Plants vs. Zombies: The Three Little Pigs Fight Back, and Toy Story 3. She has also published under the name A. A. Livingston. Annie lives outside of Portland, Oregon, with her husband and son.

Adrian Molina is an animator, writer, and director at Pixar Animation Studios. He has worked on the films Monsters University, Ratatouille, The Good Dinosaur, and Coco, among others. His storyboards for Toy Story 3 were used to create a Little Golden Book of the same name.

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Toy Story 3 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
kelseypeterson on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
I chose this book because children love books that they can relate a movie to. You could use this book to teach children the importance of sharing and giving. You could tell them that when they get tired of a toy or grow out of it to donate it to someone less fortunate than them. You could also use this book to tell children that one day they are going to go off to college or into the workforce and they may not feel the need to keep their toys. You could tell them that when that day comes to not forget about the memories made with them, but to give them to a child younger who can play with them. I can remember the shift from elementary school to middle school and leaving my toys behind. You could explain that there are going to be many changes in their lives. I loved this book and the illustrations!