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My First Book of Feminism (for Boys)

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Feminism begins at home—and My First Book of Feminism (for Boys) is where it begins! Simple illustrations paired with engaging, rhyming text make the compelling, age appropriate argument that girls and boys are equal, plain and simple. Humorous, familiar scenarios are treated as teachable moments for very young boys (ages 0-3) who will ideally grow up without ever questioni Feminism begins at home—and My First Book of Feminism (for Boys) is where it begins! Simple illustrations paired with engaging, rhyming text make the compelling, age appropriate argument that girls and boys are equal, plain and simple. Humorous, familiar scenarios are treated as teachable moments for very young boys (ages 0-3) who will ideally grow up without ever questioning women's equality. From "no means no," to "women's rights are human rights," important, grownup ideas are made clear and fun for young, impressionable minds. This is the book every mom should read to her son!


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Feminism begins at home—and My First Book of Feminism (for Boys) is where it begins! Simple illustrations paired with engaging, rhyming text make the compelling, age appropriate argument that girls and boys are equal, plain and simple. Humorous, familiar scenarios are treated as teachable moments for very young boys (ages 0-3) who will ideally grow up without ever questioni Feminism begins at home—and My First Book of Feminism (for Boys) is where it begins! Simple illustrations paired with engaging, rhyming text make the compelling, age appropriate argument that girls and boys are equal, plain and simple. Humorous, familiar scenarios are treated as teachable moments for very young boys (ages 0-3) who will ideally grow up without ever questioning women's equality. From "no means no," to "women's rights are human rights," important, grownup ideas are made clear and fun for young, impressionable minds. This is the book every mom should read to her son!

30 review for My First Book of Feminism (for Boys)

  1. 5 out of 5

    Kathryn (Dragon Bite Books)

    Review originally published on my blog Nine Pages . Feminism for boys! Very young boys! Or boys of all ages. And women who need reminders about these same principles. This is about respecting women as people, allowing space for their voices and ideas, and about unlearning the toxic masculinity both that says that boys can take advantage of girls and that tries to define what men and women should and should not do. It suggests some simple acts one can do to express one’s respect for oneself and Review originally published on my blog Nine Pages . Feminism for boys! Very young boys! Or boys of all ages. And women who need reminders about these same principles. This is about respecting women as people, allowing space for their voices and ideas, and about unlearning the toxic masculinity both that says that boys can take advantage of girls and that tries to define what men and women should and should not do. It suggests some simple acts one can do to express one’s respect for oneself and for the women in one’s life. The illustrations, though sparing in color, using only the primary three, green, black, and white, seem to represent a more inclusive feminism too than is too often practiced, which I appreciate.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Chinook

    This worked just as well with two girls as the audience.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    Gag. Continuing the shrill cry of women who view themselves as victims with yet another edition of propaganda in the form of a board book. (Kind of ironic broad is an anagram of board.) Good luck to the future generation in finding a husband capable of providing for his family and fathering his kids. He'll be too busy wearing pink and marching for special privileges for nasty women. On the bright side, at least this book instructs young men not to pee on the toilet seat. Gag. Continuing the shrill cry of women who view themselves as victims with yet another edition of propaganda in the form of a board book. (Kind of ironic broad is an anagram of board.) Good luck to the future generation in finding a husband capable of providing for his family and fathering his kids. He'll be too busy wearing pink and marching for special privileges for nasty women. On the bright side, at least this book instructs young men not to pee on the toilet seat.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Tom Jorgenson

    More books like this, please.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Briony

    A cute book that encourages boys (and I would say Girls too) to seek their dreams and be a contributing member of society while being respectful to all.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Emily

    Must read. The perfect present for anyone expecting a little baby boy.

  7. 5 out of 5

    smalltownbookmom

    Love everything about this book. Simple drawings and concepts in rhyme - all the wonderful lessons I want to teach my sons with the hope they will grow up to be respectful young men. Highly recommend!

  8. 4 out of 5

    Bronwyn

    What a nice primer on feminism.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Earl

    A board book that explains in simple terms that everyone can be a feminists by just treating each other equally. It's in the big acts and the small gestures. A board book that explains in simple terms that everyone can be a feminists by just treating each other equally. It's in the big acts and the small gestures.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Bethel Swift

    The "F" word can be so intimidating to some but this little board book is such a great introduction to the concept! I love the intersectional approach, the perfect rhyme--none of which feels forced (and I know from experience how difficult that is to accomplish)--as well as the creative use of primary color illustrations. A fun and engaging first feminism read. I read this to 4-year-old boy/girl twins and the following day the boy pulled it out of the middle of our stack of 22 books to ask his f The "F" word can be so intimidating to some but this little board book is such a great introduction to the concept! I love the intersectional approach, the perfect rhyme--none of which feels forced (and I know from experience how difficult that is to accomplish)--as well as the creative use of primary color illustrations. A fun and engaging first feminism read. I read this to 4-year-old boy/girl twins and the following day the boy pulled it out of the middle of our stack of 22 books to ask his father to read it to him. ♥️

  11. 5 out of 5

    Rachel

    The most adorable board book. Colorfully illustrated and narrated in rhyme, this book is so pure in it explanation of how boys can have feelings and like what they like. It teaches to be helpful and kind and are everyone as human. I cried because I’d never seen anything so entirely necessary presented so simply.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Lizy

    I wish I could give this book 8 stars. This should be in every household in America, I'm not even exaggerating. It's so uplifting and so simply debunks feminist myths and talks about what feminism is and why we should follow it in such a clear, understandable way. Absolutely the must- have book kids need these days. I wish I could give this book 8 stars. This should be in every household in America, I'm not even exaggerating. It's so uplifting and so simply debunks feminist myths and talks about what feminism is and why we should follow it in such a clear, understandable way. Absolutely the must- have book kids need these days.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Nadia L. Hohn

    What a delightful little board book. This book works as one to encourage boys to be strong, creative, vulnerable, fair, socially-conscious, and aware of gender fairness. The illustrations are simple line drawings with basic colours. My only critique would be that the rhymes did not always have consistent rhythms. Otherwise, this book is very helpful, useful, and age-appropriate.

  14. 4 out of 5

    emma

    Engaging rhyming text about equality and intention, paired with bright, simple, high contrast illustrations. Good for reading to babies, and up through toddlers and older. Iambic pentameter lends a lightness to text that could be seen as too heavy, but here reads empowering and sweet.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Izzy Lorjuste

    This book was 1. Absolutely adorable 2. THE BEST THING TO EXIST FOR YOUNG BOYS EVER. I'm very happy that this book exists and I hope it's read by more than just me. Teaching equal rights starts with the small, and it should include this book. This book was 1. Absolutely adorable 2. THE BEST THING TO EXIST FOR YOUNG BOYS EVER. I'm very happy that this book exists and I hope it's read by more than just me. Teaching equal rights starts with the small, and it should include this book.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Jillian Frasher

    YASSSSS

  17. 5 out of 5

    Dominique

    Fantastic little book.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Lisa

    List of don'ts meh List of don'ts meh

  19. 4 out of 5

    Christine

    Nice rhyme. Pictures are nice to look at. Some of the pages are fantastic, while others are kind of "throw aways". Not really a "story" as much as different examples of respect. Nice rhyme. Pictures are nice to look at. Some of the pages are fantastic, while others are kind of "throw aways". Not really a "story" as much as different examples of respect.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Kaley

    A cute, unintimidating introduction to feminism for little boys.

  21. 4 out of 5

    wildct2003

    Good message.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Kelly Mangan

    I love this rhyming picture book. Simple but effective. I especially like the stuff about cleaning up after yourself, helping out around the house, and being kind.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Charlotte

    Barf.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Tra-Kay

    “Find a job that you’ll love heading off to each day. Know the women you work with must earn equal pay.” Good lord.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Sarah Mack

    Not the worst feminist board book that there is but I do question why it is specifically for boys or indeed why it isn’t just called nice things that normal human beings do.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Susan

    Actually really sweet and simple! My kid screamed at me as I read it because he wanted to read planet books instead- which is funny because the first line is “respecting your mom is the right thing to do, because she is a person” etc. But it’s great because it’s just like “hey, clean up after yourself! How ‘bout you lift the seat up when you pee? You can be anything! Be friends with people who are differ t from you! Women’s rights are human rights.”

  27. 5 out of 5

    Oliver

  28. 4 out of 5

    Effie

  29. 5 out of 5

    Ricardo Mawcinitt

  30. 4 out of 5

    Tara

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