[EPUB] ✺ Lost in the Solar System (The Magic School Bus, #4) By Joanna Cole – Iphoneleaks.co.uk

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10 thoughts on “Lost in the Solar System (The Magic School Bus, #4)

  1. says:

    Ms. Frizzle and the class explore our solar system, planet by planet and through the asteroid belt. The book is educational, giving lots of information (I learned some things), but is a bit long for one sitting. We read it in two sittings.


  2. says:

    OK, so a book that starts this conversation is GREAT!!

    Sitting at traffic light in car, looking at the sunset:
    5 yr old: Mommy did you know, the sun is a giant ball of gas?
    Me: Why, yes it is...[thus ensues a conversation on the size of the sun compared to the earth, other planets in the solar system, etc.)

    When I asked her if they were talking about the sun/solar system in preschool, she said no, she was reading about it in the Magic School Bus book.

    Can I just say - AWESOME!!!! = )
    Doesn't hurt that they also watch the MSB shows occasionally as well - good reinforcement of the topics.


  3. says:

    A wonderful read from my childhood, one I’d certainly suggest for other youngsters. Whilst it is not my all-time favourite childhood read I can still recall all the details of this one meaning it certainly left a lasting impression upon my young mind.

    And isn’t that what we want with children’s books, for them to leave a positive lasting impression?


  4. says:

    This has everything you expect from this series. The only downside is that some of the science is a bit outdated. My child was criticizing the idea that Pluto is a planet, so it may not entertain the kids of today as much as the kids of the 90s.


  5. says:

    Written by Joanna Cole and illustrated by Bruce Degen, The Magic School Bus: Lost in the Solar System takes readers on an adventure with Ms. Frizzle and her class, this time, to outer space. Ms. Frizzle takes her class on a field trip to each of the planets in the solar system in order to learn all about each of the planets. Growing up with The Magic School Bus, I was immediately excited to read this book. With its fun and detailed illustrations, I loved this picturebook because it provided information on the planets in the solar system in a fun way that is easily understood by children.

    This picturebook’s point of view is first person point of view, throwing readers directly into the story. From the first page, readers see that “we are going to the planetarium to see a sky show about the solar system.” By this use of “we,” readers are dragged along for the adventure, into the solar system, and to explore the planets. The audience is directly learning as if they are part of Ms. Frizzle’s classroom. Cole’s style of this picturebook is very loose and young sounding like the children in Ms. Frizzle’s classroom. For example, when referring to Janet, Arnold’s know-it-all cousin, the text says, “we tried to be nice to Janet. We really did.” This furthers the idea that the audience is transported as a child in Ms. Frizzle’s classroom.

    Degen utilizes many different dialogue bubbles throughout the picturebook to represent thoughts and speech. For example, about halfway into the picturebook, Arnold is depicted with a typical thought bubble thinking about how he has to go to the bathroom. Readers can use this to differentiate between thoughts and dialogue that would not have been made known without the bubbles. Degen also uses text boxes directly over the illustrations. For example, each text box is depicted as an essay from the children from Ms. Frizzle’s classroom about the solar system on notebook paper. Degen probably depicted it this way to get the factual information about the planets in the solar system in an interesting way that young children would want to read and understand.

    As the informative nonfiction subgenre of nonfiction, The Magic School Bus has the subgenre of narrative nonfiction. Based on a fictional classroom and characters, it does provide factual information about a concept in the form of a narrative. We know that it is this genre because Ms. Frizzle and her classroom is not an actual person, but the information about the solar system is factual.


  6. says:

    I just loved the Magic School bus series! The class goes on a trip to the planetarium but it was closed. Suddenly the bus transforms itself into a rocket and takes off! Ms. Frizzle, not batting an eye, immediately started telling the kids about the sun and various planets as the bus went by each. The fictional storyline in this one is particularly strong with wisecracking kids and fun illustrations. I thought the weight/fortune scale on each planet was a wonderful touch. It is, of course, out of date, which is why I withdrew it from the library since Pluto is called a planet although the author did note it was a particularly iffy plant. I kept hoping Cole and Degen would update this but they never did. Oh well.


  7. says:

    i have strong memories of reading this under my ninja turtles comforter on my bottom bunk with a reading light. it was one of the first times i had ever used a reading light, and the entire thing felt so adventurous and romantic to younger me. it's one of my fondest reading memories.

    my partner read this to me to help me fall asleep because i'm sick. i felt very safe & comforted & taken care of. this is now one of my fondest reading memories, too.


  8. says:

    I hope there is a newer, updated version, because some facts were outdated. Otherwise, excellent!


  9. says:

    A blast (get it?) to the past! A great children's book for anyone to enjoy!

    To read my full review, click here.


  10. says:

    I love this author! Her books and the shows that have been produced out of them are awesome! Last summer at Explorers, we read this book during our week about Joanna Cole. This author does a great job of bringing fun into science!

    Summary: Ms. Frizzle and her class learn about the solar system in the classroom, and find out that their field trip isn’t going to happen since the planetarium is closed. Ms. Frizzle once again decides to take her students on another wacky field trip to explore the solar system up close transforming the school bus into a rocket. The bus flies to the moon where they explore gravity, the sun, Mercury, Venus, and Mars. They discover the asteroids that make up the asteroid belt where the bus gets hit by an asteroid, which causes the bus to malfunction. Ms. Frizzle tries to fix the bus, but then is stranded and separated from the students. Janet looks through the Friz’s lesson and notes to read the information that the students need to know as they fly through the remaining planets. She then finds the instructions for autopilot, so they can go back and rescue the Friz. They then return to Earth and tell everyone about their trip.

    Characteristics to Support Genre: This book is a science fiction and a fantasy book because it is based around a fictional story where the characters examine laws and theories of science on their field trip to space. It tells facts where students can learn about the planets, but also contains events that could never happen in real life. These books move the characters from a realistic setting to a fantasy one where buses can transform into rockets and helpful machines that help the students examine scientific concepts, laws, and facts.

    Concepts Integrated: solar system, planets, story maps, plot, sequencing, guided reading, vocabulary

    Other Suggestions that could be useful regarding literary content, reading level, and other ways in which the book might be integrated: 3-5 readers
    Science: This is a great book to introduce the solar system to students. Joanna Cole gives children a close up view of the planets and what happens in the solar system. I had students model what the solar system looked like using students, which is a great visual for those kinesthetic learners. They represented planets and the sun in our solar system. I also like the idea that Scholastic has about having the students discuss gravity on the school playground: http://www.scholastic.com/teachers/le...
    Language Arts: Students could complete story maps and talk about the plot with rising action and falling action. They could also sequence the events of the story. There are also many vocabulary words that have to do with the solar system that students could create their own memory cards for words: solar system, orbit, asteroids, crater, atmosphere, gravity, solar energy, etc…
    Art/Science: Students could create their own models of the solar system.


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