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Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems

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The U.S. Children's Poet Laureate and an award-winning children's poet join their prolific forces in this picture book of poems about cars. But they're not just any cars: there's the "Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop-Jalopy" ("So unique there is no copy"); the Bathtub Limosine ("With hot water heating / And porcelain seating"); and the "High Heel Car." Each of the thirteen quirky, in The U.S. Children's Poet Laureate and an award-winning children's poet join their prolific forces in this picture book of poems about cars. But they're not just any cars: there's the "Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop-Jalopy" ("So unique there is no copy"); the Bathtub Limosine ("With hot water heating / And porcelain seating"); and the "High Heel Car." Each of the thirteen quirky, inventive poems will speak directly to the imaginations of children, as will Holmes's high-concept, detail-filled illustrations. 


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The U.S. Children's Poet Laureate and an award-winning children's poet join their prolific forces in this picture book of poems about cars. But they're not just any cars: there's the "Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop-Jalopy" ("So unique there is no copy"); the Bathtub Limosine ("With hot water heating / And porcelain seating"); and the "High Heel Car." Each of the thirteen quirky, in The U.S. Children's Poet Laureate and an award-winning children's poet join their prolific forces in this picture book of poems about cars. But they're not just any cars: there's the "Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop-Jalopy" ("So unique there is no copy"); the Bathtub Limosine ("With hot water heating / And porcelain seating"); and the "High Heel Car." Each of the thirteen quirky, inventive poems will speak directly to the imaginations of children, as will Holmes's high-concept, detail-filled illustrations. 

30 review for Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems

  1. 4 out of 5

    Mary

    With witty wordplay and lively silliness, Lewis and Florian have teamed up to create a joyous collection of poems celebrating wild and wacky vehicles. The poetry is easily scanned, highly accessible, and comfortably quirky. Holmes' exuberant illustrations are a perfect match for Lewis and Florian's whimsical humor. Verses like The Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop-Jalopy are well-served with Holmes' detailed imaginative inventions. This is a carefully crafted picture book beginning with the delightfully vibr With witty wordplay and lively silliness, Lewis and Florian have teamed up to create a joyous collection of poems celebrating wild and wacky vehicles. The poetry is easily scanned, highly accessible, and comfortably quirky. Holmes' exuberant illustrations are a perfect match for Lewis and Florian's whimsical humor. Verses like The Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop-Jalopy are well-served with Holmes' detailed imaginative inventions. This is a carefully crafted picture book beginning with the delightfully vibrant book cover and end papers with tire treads to the clever poetic puns in Jurassic Park(ing). Although geared toward younger readers, this playful poetry collection will resonate with readers of all ages. A fun read aloud!

  2. 4 out of 5

    Terri

    Poetry can be overlooked in children's literature - readers are often quick to pass over this genre in favor of true facts or familiar characters. Poem-Mobiles has an interesting way of inviting readers in. Each crazy car concoction is accompanied by a short poem and illustrations reminiscent in some ways of 1960's Pop Art. At first glance I would have dismissed this title, but repeated requests by my son to read it again made me think twice.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Nicole Graham

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Pictures relate to lives, made up of car parts. Low color tones, poems match pictures. Balloon page in the book was vibrant and interactive with fold outs. LOVED the images, very related to the words, easy to follow. Illustrations are clear and bold with lower colored tones, defined lines, geometric.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Alice

    Don't take this the wrong way, but my favorite part of the book was the end! I though the poetic and illustrator profiles were fun! Yes, it was fun to read about modes of transportation...I thought dad and the balloons was funny (but don't say POP--LOL!!!) It got a few smiles from me!

  5. 4 out of 5

    Myriale

    This book was funny, but not as interesting as I thought it would be.I would recommend this book to pre-k students because I do think that age groups would find this book amusing. The book "Poem-Mobiles" would be a great book to use if you are introducing the idea of poems to young readers.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Samantha Preeo

    This book truly brings imagination to life with the amazing illustrations and poems! I chose this because I feel children of all ages and even adults would enjoy reading this. It teaches rhyming and also all of the different automobiles that could potentially be created with crazy imagination!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Katie Michkiosky

    This is a fun book! It is very creative with the different types of cars that would intrigue students. The illustrations help to give background to each poem within the story. Trait: Presentation & Fluency DRA = N/A Lexile = N/A This is a fun book! It is very creative with the different types of cars that would intrigue students. The illustrations help to give background to each poem within the story. Trait: Presentation & Fluency DRA = N/A Lexile = N/A

  8. 5 out of 5

    Kaylee Fletcher

    This is a great book for both boys and girls. It could be an introductory story for poetry or it could be used to show different styles and creativity used in poems. Great book! Trait: sentence fluency Guided Reading: N/A DRA: N/A

  9. 5 out of 5

    Kiyoko

    We read a severely damaged library copy of this book and I think it was missing some pages. I enjoyed the fanciful artwork, which gave us quite a bit to talk about. Snippets of the poetry sparked interest in the prose, but the kids weren't enthusiastic. 3.5 stars

  10. 5 out of 5

    Ellon

    The book definitely was silly... I wasn't a huge fan of the poems. I thought it was an interesting idea to have poems about cars but I didn't expect the cars to all be made up. I did add a star for the illustrations, which were very detailed and fun to examine.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Sara

    This is a really cute book with crazy cars my 4 year old loves it!

  12. 4 out of 5

    April Moody

    a fun picture book filled with cray car poems.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Taylor Nichols

    I absolutely love this book. The illustrations are full of life and color, the word play is unbelievable, and it’s nothing but fun for kids.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Joey Starr

    This book is a great way to allow for students that love cars to be introduced to poetry. The reason I gave this book 4 stars is because of the great illustrations and the fun word choice when naming the cars. Guided reading: N/A DRA Level: N/A Traits: presentation

  15. 5 out of 5

    Dornel Cerro

    Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems (by J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian and iIlustrated by Jeremy Holmes (New York: Schwartz & Wade Books/Random House, 2014. $17.99) is a collaboration by two accomplished and prolific children’s poets whose imagination, word crafting skills, and humor know no bounds. Lewis, author of over eighty children’s books and winner of the National Council of Teachers of English 2011 Poetry award, was the U.S. Children’s Poet Laureate from 2011-2013. Florian, who has writ Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems (by J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian and iIlustrated by Jeremy Holmes (New York: Schwartz & Wade Books/Random House, 2014. $17.99) is a collaboration by two accomplished and prolific children’s poets whose imagination, word crafting skills, and humor know no bounds. Lewis, author of over eighty children’s books and winner of the National Council of Teachers of English 2011 Poetry award, was the U.S. Children’s Poet Laureate from 2011-2013. Florian, who has written and illustrated over fifty children’s books, won Parent Magazine Best Book of the Year award in 2003 for Bow Wow Meow Meow: It’s Rhyming Cats and Dogs. The two poets have combined their prodigious writing talents to create a collection of poems about cars. Oh, not the boring kind we adults drive, but really wild, weird, and wacky cars. You know, the ones children would like to drive. Like “Balloon Car” (p. 20): “My daddy drives a car that floats/an inch above the street a hundred colorful balloons/tied to a bucket seat”. Along with some luscious vocabulary (fiery, sudsy, plop, fragrant) the poets use a variety of signature techniques such as rhyme, alliteration, and word plays that delight the the ear, the eye, and the mind: …”I’m a battery-powered/ automobeeeeeeeeeel!” (“Electric Eel”, p. 11). “…The cars behind our school/ Are big Tyrannosaurus wrecks …” (“Jurassic Park(ing”), p. 12). Holmes's digitally colored, pencil and watercolor illustrations are set against a pale background dotted with wacky, mechanical looking elements that enliven the words and increase the zaniness of the poems. Children will want to pour over the illustrations to discover all the neat objects Holmes has inserted into his illustrations. The collection received good reviews from Booklist, Kirkus, and School Library Journal. This review appeared in Good Reads with Ronna(http://www.goodreadswithronna.com)on April 21, 2014.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Becky

    Silly car poems. Silly futuristic car poems. J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian have teamed up to bring readers delightful, over-the-top poems about automobiles. The illustrations are by Jeremy Holmes. Poems include: "Giant Bookmobile of Tomorrow," "Mini-Mini-Car," "Fish Car," "Eel-ectric Car," "Jurassic Park(ing)", "The Dragonwagon," "The Paper Car," "The Backwards Car," "High-Heel Car," "23rd-Century Motors," "Balloon Car," "Caterpillar Cab," "Bathtub Car," "The Egg Car," "Hot Dog Car," "The Silly car poems. Silly futuristic car poems. J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian have teamed up to bring readers delightful, over-the-top poems about automobiles. The illustrations are by Jeremy Holmes. Poems include: "Giant Bookmobile of Tomorrow," "Mini-Mini-Car," "Fish Car," "Eel-ectric Car," "Jurassic Park(ing)", "The Dragonwagon," "The Paper Car," "The Backwards Car," "High-Heel Car," "23rd-Century Motors," "Balloon Car," "Caterpillar Cab," "Bathtub Car," "The Egg Car," "Hot Dog Car," "The Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop Jalopy," "Grass Taxi," "The Love Car," "The Banana Split Car," "The Supersonic Ionic Car," and the "Rubber-Band Car." Without a doubt my absolute favorite is "The Giant Bookmobile of Tomorrow." This little poem is ABSOLUTELY delightful. It is just a gem of a poem, and chances are an instant favorite with librarians everywhere! There is probably a good reason why this poem is at the start! Just open it up, read it, and it might just hook you. I think it's the kind of poem that will appeal to readers even if they "don't like" poetry. The other poems, well, I'm not sure they're equally appealing to non-poetry-readers. But this one, all you have to do is LOVE books, and it's sure to delight! Some poems are enjoyable because they are silly and playful and use language in a fun way. Some beg to be read aloud. Other poems, however, I didn't quite get as enthusiastic about. Probably the funnest poem title to read aloud is "Sloppy-Floppy-Nonstop Jalopy." I also enjoyed "Hot Dog Car" and "The Banana Split Car."

  17. 4 out of 5

    mg

    The Banana Split Car, Caterpillar Cab, The Dragonwagon, and the Giant Bookmobile of Tomorrow: Yes, I would happily drive any of those fabulous futuristic vehicles. But until they are actually on the market, J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian have provided this more than satisfying book of imaginative vehicles with fabulous illustrations by Jeremy Holmes. Readers should get ready for the fun, funky, and fantastic imagination of this trio as they imagine what vehicles will transport us in the fut The Banana Split Car, Caterpillar Cab, The Dragonwagon, and the Giant Bookmobile of Tomorrow: Yes, I would happily drive any of those fabulous futuristic vehicles. But until they are actually on the market, J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian have provided this more than satisfying book of imaginative vehicles with fabulous illustrations by Jeremy Holmes. Readers should get ready for the fun, funky, and fantastic imagination of this trio as they imagine what vehicles will transport us in the future. As stated in the Introduction: "...But someday our fantastic cars / Might look like cool dark chocolate bars, / Banana splits, hot dogs, or fish / Or any kind of ride you wish." Now who wouldn't want to be transported to this particular transportation superhighway of the future? The illustrations are beautifully done; at times I was more impressed by Holmes' illustration than by the poetry (which is packed full of fun cadences and rhymes). Even if young readers don't get all the poetry's punny language and word play, I have a feeling they will get completely lost in Holmes' imaginative world of creative vehicles. I definitely recommend this for the preschoolers in your life who love all things transportation, as well as children in grades K-3 who love poetry and imagination (and a touch of wackadoo). Teachers take note: this would be a wonderful way to inspire children to do some of their own creative poetry writing!

  18. 5 out of 5

    Madison Tumas

    Poems are all fun and entertaining, this would be great in a kinder class!

  19. 5 out of 5

    Tasha

    This collaboration between two masters of children’s poetry will transport you to new and different places. Filled with cars that are amazing and wild, the humor-filled poems will delight. Visit the times of the dinosaurs, underwater driving, cars made of paper or shoes. Even cars made from bathtubs and bugs. The poetry flows fast and furious, a perfect pace for young car enthusiasts who may be surprised at how much they enjoy poems. Lewis and Florian write with a single hand here, the poems flow This collaboration between two masters of children’s poetry will transport you to new and different places. Filled with cars that are amazing and wild, the humor-filled poems will delight. Visit the times of the dinosaurs, underwater driving, cars made of paper or shoes. Even cars made from bathtubs and bugs. The poetry flows fast and furious, a perfect pace for young car enthusiasts who may be surprised at how much they enjoy poems. Lewis and Florian write with a single hand here, the poems flowing naturally from one to the other, the styles of each forming one cohesive whole. They use humor to great effect both in the titles of the poems and throughout, delighting with puns and word play. The poems are also very brief, perfect for young readers to enjoy or even memorize. The art by Holmes plays up the humor in the poems. His busy active style has lots of motion and zany combinations. The dinosaur car looks like it could reach right off the page and grab you, the ocean page will have you floating along merrily, and the blueprint style of the contents page sets the tone early. Perfect poems to share aloud with a class, this one may get lost in poetry collections but marketed correctly should zoom off of library shelves. Beep beep!

  20. 4 out of 5

    Laura Salas

    J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian--TOGETHER? Yep! They have a new funny car poetry collection out called POEM-MOBILES! It's full of whimsical, punny poems by Pat and Douglas--because what else would you expect when these two madly funny men (funny madmen?) get together? And it's illustrated with very cool, can't-even-figure-out-how-to-describe-it art by Jeremy Holmes. (Explore the art further with a fabulous post at the blog Seven Impossible Things Before Breakfast - http://blaine.org/sevenim J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian--TOGETHER? Yep! They have a new funny car poetry collection out called POEM-MOBILES! It's full of whimsical, punny poems by Pat and Douglas--because what else would you expect when these two madly funny men (funny madmen?) get together? And it's illustrated with very cool, can't-even-figure-out-how-to-describe-it art by Jeremy Holmes. (Explore the art further with a fabulous post at the blog Seven Impossible Things Before Breakfast - http://blaine.org/sevenimpossiblethin....) Your car-crazed young readers will love it (and so will non-car fanatics--I'm proof!). Here's one of my favorites: Bathtub Car With hot-water heating And porcelain seating, The Bathtub is speeding-- A white limousine That's sudsy with bubbles. Forget your car troubles. Its purpose? It doubles By keeping you clean! --J. Patrick Lewis, all rights reserved Isn't that delightful? (The varying indents were lost to Wordpress formatting--grrr.) I love it. Of course, I'm a lot more partial to baths than to cars, so that could explain why this is one of my particular favorites:>) But if you like dragons or dinosaurs or high heels or paper clips or just about anything, there is a related poem in this book!

  21. 4 out of 5

    Lynn

    “J. Patrick Lewis working with Douglas Florian! These will be great poems!” I excitedly told my granddaughter. Perhaps my tongue wasn’t working right, but there were some very awkward phrases. With the vocabulary, perhaps this is aimed at older elementary. After reading it as a bedtime story, she had a nightmare about being in a car that was rolling on its own! I always wonder about concepts that adults are familiar with when set into children’s books. Here we find: Pythagora, fork in the road, “J. Patrick Lewis working with Douglas Florian! These will be great poems!” I excitedly told my granddaughter. Perhaps my tongue wasn’t working right, but there were some very awkward phrases. With the vocabulary, perhaps this is aimed at older elementary. After reading it as a bedtime story, she had a nightmare about being in a car that was rolling on its own! I always wonder about concepts that adults are familiar with when set into children’s books. Here we find: Pythagora, fork in the road, no lemons. Are these supposed to stretch the children’s vocabulary? Are they supposed to entertain the adults? One poem also uses the term, "Tyrannosaurus wrecks" which is the title of another book. Hmmmm. The illustrations are darkish, perhaps dreamy? colors, and each double page spread holds one color theme although some spreads have one poem and others have two. For example, one spread has both the Fish Car and the Eel-ectric Car with both vehicles under water in tones of green. It would be fun to have students pick a topic and create a set of poems about it, using this book as a model. It would also be useful to have students hear or read the poems without the illustrations to see what the imagine in their minds.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Barbara

    Twenty-two poems, one which introduces readers to this poetry collection's focus, predict what the cars of the future may look like. Some are gigantic while others are large enough to barely fit their drivers. Some ("The Paper Car") are quite disposable while others ("High-Heel Car"--I won't be driving that one) owe their design innovation to women's footwear. There are even cars that look like eggs, hot dogs, and banana splits. The talented poets rely on whimsical word play and imagination for Twenty-two poems, one which introduces readers to this poetry collection's focus, predict what the cars of the future may look like. Some are gigantic while others are large enough to barely fit their drivers. Some ("The Paper Car") are quite disposable while others ("High-Heel Car"--I won't be driving that one) owe their design innovation to women's footwear. There are even cars that look like eggs, hot dogs, and banana splits. The talented poets rely on whimsical word play and imagination for their designs and their rhymes, and the accompanying illustrations, created in pencil and watercolor and then digitally colored, are imaginative companions to the text. As someone who has spent more than her fair share stuck in traffic jams on the way to and from work in New Orleans, I long to buy "Rubber-Band Car," described thusly: "Bouncing, bounding down the road / Like a leaping, beeping toad. / Made from giant rubber bands / (Very pliant in your hands). / It jumps over traffic jams, / And obstructions gently rams" (p. 36). Yep, it sounds like the perfect vehicle for me. It's clear that the two poets were well fueled with humor and imagination as they crafted these humorous poems.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Jasmine Yanich

    This book is a poem book based on automobiles. However, it is not just your normal cars. This book talks about the fish car, the dragonwagon, the balloon car, the banana split car and many more interesting and very different and unusual types of cars. This book could be used in a text set on either transportation or poems. It could be used in a transportation unit for a fun, fiction poem book. It could be used in a poem unit as a set type of poem, because all of the poems in the book are set up This book is a poem book based on automobiles. However, it is not just your normal cars. This book talks about the fish car, the dragonwagon, the balloon car, the banana split car and many more interesting and very different and unusual types of cars. This book could be used in a text set on either transportation or poems. It could be used in a transportation unit for a fun, fiction poem book. It could be used in a poem unit as a set type of poem, because all of the poems in the book are set up very similarly. It is also a good book to have in your classroom for kids to just pick up and read. I believe that many students would be interested in this type of book, because young kids seem to always be interested in cars, and this is a fun twist on cars that they are used to.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Margie

    Nowadays my vehicle of choice, less than a year old, is more computer than anything else, having an owner's manual as thick as a phone book. Although it's by far the best car I have ever purchased (since my chances of owning the Batmobile are slim to none), I can't help but wonder about the modes of transportation featured in this new book, Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems (Schwartz & Wade Books) written by J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian with illustrations by Jeremy Holmes. There is no doubt Nowadays my vehicle of choice, less than a year old, is more computer than anything else, having an owner's manual as thick as a phone book. Although it's by far the best car I have ever purchased (since my chances of owning the Batmobile are slim to none), I can't help but wonder about the modes of transportation featured in this new book, Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems (Schwartz & Wade Books) written by J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian with illustrations by Jeremy Holmes. There is no doubt in my mind taking one of these models for a spin will garner a bunch of gawkers in short order. My full review: http://bit.ly/1gy75D0

  25. 4 out of 5

    Martha

    Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems will fuel the future industrial designer's imagination with cars made out of shoes, grass, eggs, paper, hot dogs, and so many more sustainable materials. The combination of Douglas Florian and J. Patrick Lewis' explosive imaginations is sometimes overwhelming, for example "The Supersonic Ionic Car" almost has a psychedelic feel to it. This collection will be a huge hit with kids rather they usually like poetry or not. Everyone will be itching to design their own car Poem-Mobiles: Crazy Car Poems will fuel the future industrial designer's imagination with cars made out of shoes, grass, eggs, paper, hot dogs, and so many more sustainable materials. The combination of Douglas Florian and J. Patrick Lewis' explosive imaginations is sometimes overwhelming, for example "The Supersonic Ionic Car" almost has a psychedelic feel to it. This collection will be a huge hit with kids rather they usually like poetry or not. Everyone will be itching to design their own car and accompany it with a poem. The illustrations by Jeremy Holmes tie the collection together beautifully. Watch out, this is one poetry book that won't stay on the shelf!

  26. 5 out of 5

    Corey Lynch

    A collection of poems about cars. I read "Mini-Mini-Car", a poem about an extremely small car that is so small the driver is unable to get out the door. This book would be an excellent choice for a teacher to introduce their students to poetry. The recurring theme of cars would also be relatable to children as most of them have had some experience either riding in, watching, or reading about cars. The poem I read could be used to teacher children how poetry can be funny and entertaining while st A collection of poems about cars. I read "Mini-Mini-Car", a poem about an extremely small car that is so small the driver is unable to get out the door. This book would be an excellent choice for a teacher to introduce their students to poetry. The recurring theme of cars would also be relatable to children as most of them have had some experience either riding in, watching, or reading about cars. The poem I read could be used to teacher children how poetry can be funny and entertaining while still learning about the basic elements of poetry.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Kelsey

    The authors and illustrator imagine a variety of cars that incorporate dinosaurs, rubber bands, eels, dragons and tropes from nursery rhymes such as the old lady that lived in a shoe. The colorful illustrations enhance and provide context for the short verses. The book could serve as a tool to introduce young male readers interested in cars and mechanics to poetry. The book would be appropriate to share as a read aloud with children between birth and five years old. Older readers between seven a The authors and illustrator imagine a variety of cars that incorporate dinosaurs, rubber bands, eels, dragons and tropes from nursery rhymes such as the old lady that lived in a shoe. The colorful illustrations enhance and provide context for the short verses. The book could serve as a tool to introduce young male readers interested in cars and mechanics to poetry. The book would be appropriate to share as a read aloud with children between birth and five years old. Older readers between seven and eight may be independently read and enjoy these poems.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Heise

    My five year old son is requesting this book as a bedtime read over and over again. I actually like the pictures a lot, though his dad says they are 'disturbing' (there's a certain Lucy-in-the-sky-with-diamonds effect, I admit). And the ideas are really cute and rather cool. But the rhythm of the poems-- it's not just faltering. It's more like a laundry basket of lumber falling downstairs. If you can manage to get your kid to read it to themselves, they won't notice it, and you won't either. Jus My five year old son is requesting this book as a bedtime read over and over again. I actually like the pictures a lot, though his dad says they are 'disturbing' (there's a certain Lucy-in-the-sky-with-diamonds effect, I admit). And the ideas are really cute and rather cool. But the rhythm of the poems-- it's not just faltering. It's more like a laundry basket of lumber falling downstairs. If you can manage to get your kid to read it to themselves, they won't notice it, and you won't either. Just look at the pictures and imagine cool cars with them.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Sara Grochowski

    POEM-MOBILES is sure to keep young readers and adults occupied with Jeremy Holmes' remarkably creative and detailed illustrations of the crazy vehicles described in the fresh, creative poems penned by J. Patrick Lewis and Douglas Florian. Adults reading aloud to little readers will, even as they read, find their attention drawn to the fanciful creations on the pages. POEM-MOBILES has Seussian flair and wit sure to engage readers of all ages.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Dominique

    A very whimsical way to introduce poetry combined with imagination. The illustrations are wonderfully done to correspond to the poem. The book is great for introducing poetry to young people that may not be interested otherwise. Mini-Mini-Car. “I’m in my little motorcar— My mini-mini-mini. it’s itsy-bitsy-teeny-weeny, Skinny skinny skinny. I squeeze inside and then I ride Some more and more and more. But I don’t brag, for there’s a snag: I can’t get out the door.”

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