UPB open Tuesday through Friday 1PM - 6PM, Saturday Noon - 5pm
2430 Bancroft Way
The store known for serving pure brain food has returned to our old digs for a few months to sell down inventory and bid fare thee well to our decades of in-store customers.
Days and hours subject to change.
Note: This site lists what's available for special order from Ingram Content Group. Visit our pages at Alibris or Biblio to survey in-store stock priced above $19.95. Discount applies only to in-store purchases.
When America declared its independence in 1776, the new republic's journey to become one unified nation had just begun. Here is the unforgettable story of fifty-five Americans and the Constitution they created in 1787 to give the struggling new government a foundation that has held ever since.
With accurate historical information, this 48-page nonfiction picture book tells why and how the Constitution of the United States was created. A More Perfect Union includes a map and back matter with a table of dates and a summary of the Articles of the Constitution.
"A simple, attractive, informative book about a milestone in American history. The simplest and most accessible history of the Constitution to date."—School Library Journal
About the Author
Betsy Maestro is the author of the "American Story" series, illustrated by her husband, Giulio. She has also written several other non-fiction picture books, including the Let's-Read-And-Find-Out science books How Do Apples Grow? and Why Do Leaves Change Color? The Maestros live in Old Lyme, Connecticut.
Giulio Maestro is the illustrator of over 100 children’s books. He has also written his own books of word play and has co-authored two I Can Read Books with his son, Marco: What Do You Hear When Cows Sing, and Other Silly Riddles and Geese Find the Missing Piece: School Time Riddle Rhymes. The Maestros live in Old Lyme, CT.
“Invaluable.” — Kirkus Reviews
“Once again, the Maestros have produced a simple, attractive, and informative book about a milestone in American history. The simplest and most accessible history of the Constitution to date.” — School Library Journal
“The earliest introduction available to the Constitution.” — Bulletin of the Center for Children’s Books
“A good job of showing today’s children how this extraordinary document was created.” — San Francisco Chronicle