Judy Garland: Little Woman, Big Talent (Big Biography)
|Rating||:||4.87 (586 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||586 Pages|
Young readers will love learning how this little girl from Minnesota became a Hollywood legend thanks to her amazing talent and the most famous movie in the world.. "The greatest entertainer who ever lived" Judy Garland faced plenty of problems on her way to superstardom—her height, her age, her appearance—but she also had something audiences loved: one of the best singing voices in Hollywood history. Judy Garland: Little Woman, Big Talent tells the true story of everything Judy Garland had to tackle in landing the role of a lifetime: Dorothy in The Wizard of Oz
A decent but basic book on Garland. A very basic read about Judy Garland. All of the points made about her have been told many times over.. I recommend it! I am 11 years old and writing this on my mother’s account. I read this book and liked it. I liked that it told some of the bad things Judy did and not just the good. A lot of kid biographies only tell you the good stuff and make the person too good to be real. My favorite story in the book was when Judy was two years old and went on stage for the first time and wouldn’t stop singing Jingle Bells. I t. It must have been good, because she got an A plus Gave to Grandaughter for school research project. It must have been good, because she got an A plus!!!!
. He enjoys introducing his son to old movies and music. A native of Philadelphia, John currently calls New York's Capital District home. John Briggs is a former nationally syndicated children's TV critic and longtime history buff
Adult biographies are inappropriate, as most of them sacrifice the Olympian nature of her achievements in favor of tawdry tales of prescription drugs, marriages, and romances gone wrong. "Youngsters who revel in "The Wizard of Oz"-- in the Mickey 'n' Judy barn-to-Broadway musicals and "Meet Me in St. This slender volume fills a real need, then, and it naturally emphasizes the younger Garland, with whom its intended audience (3rd to 7th grade students) can readily relate."--Book Reviews by David Marshall James. Louis"-- are bound