Muna Kalati is recruiting a knowledge management Officer for a period of 1 year. He/she will be responsible for the identification, collection, formatting and diffusion of knowledge (text, audiovisual) around the children’s book industry in Africa. The aim is to increase the visibility and recognition of Muna Kalati as a knowledge hub leader in the children’s book industry in Africa. He or she will develop research partnerships with other associations, libraries, networks, etc in Africa and beyond and will work closely with the Children book programme officer and the Communications Officer
In Graça’s Dream, the author Melissa Fagan presents the life of a hard worker and
Kongossa is part of storytelling, a component, but not the actual storytelling. There is nothing pejorative in the expression Kongossa. It simply means talking about the other person in his or her absence. In this sense, we have all practiced kongossa in one way or another.
Children’s books are full of knowledge that needs to be passed on to African children (medicine, gastronomy, legends, etc.). This knowledge can really enable children to develop gradually and become complete and qualified people later on.
On October 27, 2021 was held an experience sharing around the theme “how to make reading a hobby in your little one?” The organizer of the activity Nadine Mekougoum, sociologist and promoter of Harambee Africa shared her experience on the issue, on the Facebook page, Parents 2.0. She focused on her experience gained through exchanges with some families and her active participation in the Read’arts workshops. She came up with a few tips that parents can use.
We have read for you Un petit garçon au village, written by Dozilet Kpolo and illustrated by Tiémoko Sylla. Let’s discover it ?
Jen Thorpe wrote the book “LOOK UP”. Jen Thorpe is a South African researcher and
African Books Collective (ABC) is a not-for-profit cultural organization that markets and distributes African books, African