Always Room for One More

Lachie MacLachlan, the generous hero of this enchanting tale, is the exception to the rule that the Scots are a thrifty lot In his wee house in the heather, where he lives with his family of twelve, he welcomes to his hearth every weary traveler who passes by on a stormy night There s always room for one , says Lachie, and how his grateful guests say a wonderfulLachie MacLachlan, the generous hero of this enchanting tale, is the exception to the rule that the Scots are a thrifty lot In his wee house in the heather, where he lives with his family of twelve, he welcomes to his hearth every weary traveler who passes by on a stormy night There s always room for one , says Lachie, and how his grateful guests say a wonderful Thank you provides a delightfully warm and tender ending to this hilarious tale of kindness.
Always Room for One More Lachie MacLachlan the generous hero of this enchanting tale is the exception to the rule that the Scots are a thrifty lot In his wee house in the heather where he lives with his family of twelve h

  • Title: Always Room for One More
  • Author: Sorche Nic Leodhas Nonny Hogrogian
  • ISBN: 9780805003307
  • Page: 340
  • Format: Paperback
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    1 thought on “Always Room for One More”

    1. I put this in the Childrens' book category because that's the section I got it in, but it's not for the younger kids. It's an old Scottish song that had never been written down, put down into a book with simple, muted illustrations. I saw that this book had won a Caldecott Award, so I figured I'd check it out. I liked it a lot, but our girls quickly lost interest. This book was selected as one of the books for the April 2015 - Quarterly Caldecott discussion at the Picture-Book Club in the Childr [...]

    2. From the Book Jacket: To his “wee house in the heather” where he lives with his wife and ten children, the good-natured Lachie MacLachlan invites every traveler who passes on a stormy night, assuring all that “There’s always room for one more.”My reactions:Sorche Nic Leodhas drew inspiration from a traditional Scottish song that has been handed down through the generations. Lachie is a generous host, and even when his house is literally full to bursting, he doesn’t despair, and every [...]

    3. Caldecott winning illustration of an old Scottish folk song. There is a glossary and music for the song, which is a nice touch, and the cross hatch illustrations are interesting, but the rhythm is a little off. Some words were changed from the old Scottish into something a little more recognizable, and I suspect it would scan better without changes.

    4. 1. Book summary, in your own words (3 pts)Always Room for One More is a Caldecott Medal book. It is a book inspired by a popular Scottish song. It is about a family who welcomes any and all to their home as they are coming by. Soon the house gets so full from joy and fellowship that it explodes. What does the family do next? It also has very cute and creative illustrations for this book.2. Grade level, interest level, lexile (1 pt)This would be a fun book for grades Kindergarten to 2nd. It is in [...]

    5. Book summary: This is an award winning book. There once was this wee house. When people came by needing or wanting to stay at the house, the man would say "there is always room for one more." Than the house began to become cramped so they made an even bigger house twice as wide and twice as high so that there would be plenty of room for whomever came by. This book also rhymes has an order to who came in the house and goes backwards later which I think is cool. Grade level: K-3Appropriate classro [...]

    6. • Book summary-This book teaches students about sharing, through a lovely story. Lachie maclachlan lived in a little house with his wife and 10 bairns. They decided to share everything they have due to a storm outside. Many people stopped and came in. Lachie said there was always room for one more. The little house could not take the amount of people within, so it broke apart. Everyone then decided to rebuild it for the kind man. • Caldecott Medal• Grade level, interest level, Lexile-K-2 [...]

    7. 1. Book Summary in your own wordsA very generous family always has room for another person and invites every person who passes by, into their house. But do they really have room for every single person?2. Grade level, interest level, lexileGrades: K-23. Appropriate classroom use (subject area)Friendship, Kindness4. Individual students who might benefit from readingStudents who may not know how they can be kind to one another. Students who may need encouragement on how to be friendly towards othe [...]

    8. After reading the book, Always Room for One More, I felt that the story was sort of hard to fallow. The illustrations not help to further explain any of the text on the pages. The pictures were all drawn in a unique way; all of the illustrations were drawn with straight lines and crosshatch, while the ground was created with what looked like the sponging of different colors together. I thought this was a very creative way to construct illustrations, but I it was hard to me to feel connected to t [...]

    9. I got this one because it was a Caldecott award winner, and the paintings for illustrations were beautiful. However, wow! Was it difficult to pronounce some of those Scottish words! I felt all tongue tied! And while my older son can follow along when I explain the definition of the words he doesn't know, I felt I was explaining every other word, which took away from the rhythm of the poetry. I did like how the music to this song was in the back of the book as well as the definition of the typica [...]

    10. I like this Scottish tale better than All in the Morning Early - possibly because it’s illustrated by someone else, possibly because I just liked the story and the rhythm better in this one. My favorite thing about the illustrations is the way the people are drawn with little cross-hatched lines. It gives the book a homemade feel that I really like and also somehow makes the figures seem more lively, as though they are in motion on the page. I was also really interested in the glossary at the [...]

    11. Lordy, this book was hard to read out loud. It was hard even for ME to understand. It is derived from a Scottish traditional song, and uses some words that are difficult for Americans to understand: "a but and a ben" "bairns" "brae" There is a glossary at the back of the book. I felt my five year old son was too young for this book, perhaps an older child can appreciate it more.

    12. 1966 Caldecott winner The illustrations of the Heatherlove it. maybe it's because I enjoy the Outlander series so much that I really enjoyed this book. & it's nice that a glossary is provided in the back.

    13. This book absolutely BEGS to be read out loud. On paper it doesn't look like much, but the prose sings and tells the story admirably well. I enjoyed reading this one a lot. :)

    14. A retelling of a Scottish song passed down from oral traditions. Amazing illustrations from Hogrogian incorporate a variety of artistic techniques to bring the verses to life.

    15. For this picture book analysis I choose Always Room for One More by Sorche Nic Leodhas. This book was published in 1965 and won the Caldecott Medal in 1966. As it is a scottish folk song, it includes a lot of vocabulary that is foreign to us, therefore there is a glossary in the back that makes the reading of the book much easier, otherwise the reader is forced to infer the meaning of many of words. With the correct understanding, the book is a very cute read and a fun read.General Description [...]

    16. Begins when a man named Lachie Maclachlan and his family, which are made up of ten children who are from Scotland. There is a storm going on and so they decide to let anyone in who is suffering from the storm because they want to share with others. As more and more travelers pass by Lachie and his family continue to bring them in and reassures that there will be enough room for everyone who comes by his home. A tailor, a sailor and many more stop by for shelter at his house and never denies anyo [...]

    17. Always Room for One More📚📖📚Kutemukan buku ini di @kineruku Bandung.Buku terbitan 1960an, buku antik ternyata, dari covernya aja terlihat usianya😊, entah kenapa judulnya menarik perhatianku^Seperti kebiasaanku sebelum membaca buku apapun, selalu ku-scanning terlebih dahulu, biasanya kalo 'klik' dengan beberapa kalimat yg kubaca secara random maka akan kulanjutkan^Ilustrasi sederhana banget, terkesan sekedar 'corat-coret' bagiku, tapi tetap detail & berhasil memperkuat isi cerita [...]

    18. This book is an adaptation from a popular Scottish song which has been around for countless generations and this book is the first time the words have been on paper! This old story is about a family that lives on tall hill in Scotland when a large storm begins to come over the house, so the family of 12 invite anyone passing by the house to stay with them and their family. As the pages go on, the family continues to invite anyone and everyone who come by their home until eventually the house is [...]

    19. Always Room for One More is an adaptation of a Scottish nursery rhyme by Sorche Nic Leodhas. The original nursery rhyme had more Scottish words, but this book was made to be appealing to American children, so some of the Scottish words were not used. The main character in this story, Lachie MacLachlan, has one phrase that he lives by in his small home, “There’s always room for one more.” He invites many people into his home until the small home collapses sending its occupants out onto the [...]

    20. Give and ye shall receive.It's a Scottish folk tale. It's been partly adapted into modern English. Basically, there's a man and his wife and 10 kids who live in a small house. It's stormy outside and they have enough food, so he invites everybody who passes by in. A huge mass of people come in, and he's totally cool with that, and they have a big party, and the house falls down because there are so many people in it. They all sit there looking amazed for a minute, and then go, "Wait! Hey! We'll [...]

    21. A good picture book about a Scots family who are so generous that they have "Always Room for One More". Lots of people take shelter in the wee little house, tinker, gallowglass, merry old wife and so on, and sing and dance until the rafters collapse. They then have their generosity paid back when the members of the party help raise a bigger, better house where the old one stood. Now they truly will always have room for one more. The illustrations caught me, although I think they're slightly mood [...]

    22. • 1966 Caldecott Winner •I enjoyed this, but it was difficult to read the Scottish words! Kind of fun though. I wish the explanation of the book and the little dictionary had been at the beginning of the book, because that gave the story more clarity. I’m a bit surprised this won the Caldecott Medal since the text isn’t that easy to read and the art is different but not the best. I really like that this is an oral tale handed down in Sorche Nic Leodhas’ family - so many oral tales get [...]

    23. I love the simple illustrations in this book. I love how the story is based on a Scottish song. I also love the actual song at the back of the book. This would make a great lesson for a music teacher as well as a book to include in a folk tale unit. I love the rhyme and repetition used in this story. This book would be great to talk about hospitality and generosity as well. I love how there is a glossary of Scottish words towards the back as well.

    24. A worthy winner of the 1966 Caldecott Medal. The story is an old Scottish folktale about generosity. Some of the language is Americanized, but not much, and there's a helpful glossary at the back for the Scottish vernacular. Illustrations are beautiful--mostly black-and-white line drawings with purple and green to evoke the highlands. And you can find the music at the back, which obviously makes the poetry pop. Check it out!

    25. This Caldecott Honor book is beautiful. The story is from an old Scottish tale that was apparently derived from a song. The verse (in the book) is lyrical and the cadence is wonderful.A man has a wife and 10 children, but he tells that he always has room for one more person. He invites any person who happens by into his home until it is bursting at the seams.

    26. This book comes from the rich history of an old Scottish song. I pick this one mainly because of the title "Always Room for One More." I enjoy the welcoming idea that not one person was excluded. For children, it is necessary for them to grasp the importance of including all. Even though it may seem impossible with everyone working together it is.

    27. Always Room for One MoreSorche Nic LeodhasIllustrated by Nonny Hogrogian19651966 Caldecott Medal.A traditional Scottish folk song about a generous family that welcomes every one into their small home. It was cute, and the ink art was OK. 2 1/2 stars.

    28. Fantastic! Listened to a specialty audio version with the narrarator singing. He had a great voice and did a spectacular job. Too bad there isn't an alternative version with all of the real Scottish words.

    29. The combination of sponge painting? with the cross hatch drawings is unique. Makes me think we should do something like this for an art project. I liked reading the Scottish dialect too. Plus there's music in the back so we can sing along!

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