Synonyms for oxenbury or Related words with oxenbury

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Examples of "oxenbury"
Sleeve front - Helen Oxenbury ©1977. Lettering - Phyllis April King.
Oxenbury was the lone "Highly Commended" runner-up for the fourth time in six years. The distinction would be used 31 times in 29 years to 2002. Cooke and Oxenbury won the Emils for "So Much" (Kurt Maschler Award).
Overall: "Farmer Duck" by Martin Waddell and Helen Oxenbury (Walker Books)
Overall: "We're Going on a Bear Hunt" by Michael Rosen, illus. Helen Oxenbury (Walker Books)
Foreman won his second medal. Oxenbury was highly commended for the first of four times.
1969 Helen Oxenbury, "The Quangle Wangle's Hat" (Heinemann; Franklin Watts), by Edward Lear (late 19th century)
-Helen Oxenbury: A Life in Illustration (Walker UK/Candlewick USA, fall 2017) (forthcoming)
Egmont Press’s illustrators include Helen Oxenbury and Colin and Jacqui Hawkins.
The company's logo of a bear holding a candle was designed by Helen Oxenbury.
The title is from "an old kids' picture book" (by Margaret Mahy and Helen Oxenbury, London: Heinemann, 1969).
Oxenbury was highly commended runner-up for the annual Kate Greenaway Medal from the Library Association, recognising the year's best children's book illustration by a British subject. The "Highly Commended" distinction was used 31 times in 29 years to 2002, including Oxenbury alone for 1993.
Chris Riddell (2001, 2004), Jon Klassen (2014), Helen Oxenbury (1969, 1999) and Anthony Browne (1983, 1992) are previous winners of the Greenaway Medal.
-1983–present: author profiles and interviews (Garth Williams, James Marshall, Helen Oxenbury and John Burningham, and others) and features on the history of children’s book publishing.
Oxenbury also won three Nestlé Smarties Book Prizes (1985 to 2007), all in the 0–5 years category. The Smarties Prize winners were elected by children from shortlists composed by a panel. Oxenbury-illustrated picture books were the overall winners for 1989, "We're Going on a Bear Hunt" retold by Michael Rosen, and for 1991, "Farmer Duck" by Martin Waddell, another Greenaway runner up. "So Much" was the 1994 age group winner.
In 1964 Burningham married author-illustrator Helen Gillian Oxenbury, who won the 1969 Greenaway Medal. He won the next year for "Mr Gumpy's Outing" (Cape, 1970), the first illustrator to win twice. Oxenbury was later a highly commended runner up four times, and eventually won a second Medal of her own for an edition of "Alice in Wonderland" (Walker, 1999) that was also named to the anniversary top ten.
Three others were highly commended runners up for the illustrators Medal, a distinction that was roughly annual at the time: Browne's edition of "Alice", Oxenbury for "So Much", and Patrick Benson for "The Little Boat".
A review by the "New York Times" stated "two beloved picture-book creators — the storyteller Mem Fox and the artist Helen Oxenbury — merge their talents in a winsome look at babies around the world."
Oxenbury won her second Greenaway Medal. "Alice in Wonderland" was named one of the top ten Medal-winning works in 2007. She also won her second Emil (Kurt Maschler Award), which was then discontinued (1982 to 1999).
Burningham became the first to win two medals, 1963 and 1970, one year after his wife Helen Oxenbury won her first of two. As of 2012 fourteen illustrators have won two Greenaways, none three.
The Three Little Wolves and the Big Bad Pig is a children's picture book written by Eugene Trivizas (Evgenios Trivizas), illustrated by Helen Oxenbury, and first published by Heinemann in 1993. The story is a comically inverted version of the classic "Three Little Pigs", a traditional fable published in the 19th century.