visión de conjunto:Críticas An exciting tale of dino discovery.--Kirkus Reviews Dino fans craving anything about T. Rex need to know this chapter of paleontology and enjoy the gouache and watercolor art.--The Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books This delightfully illustrated tale of discovery and wonderment works great as a research starter or supplement to paleontology basic science or museum studies . . . this book rewards passions for learning and passes those values on to its readers. A must-have.--School Library Journal Readers . . . will be heartened by Hendrickson's pursuit of her passions.--Publishers Weekly **STARRED REVIEW** Buzzeo's considerable storytelling skills zero in on fascinating details such as the experience of unearthing fossils while Sudyka's entrancing illustrations reflect this attention to detail and the passion Sue brought to her work. Additionally it's refreshing to see a profile of a modern female scientist who is respected in her field.--Booklist Reseña del editor From a very young age Sue Hendrickson was meant to find things: lost coins perfume bottles even hidden treasure. Her endless curiosity eventually led to her career in diving and paleontology where she would continue to find things big and small. In 1990 at a dig in South Dakota Sue made her biggest discovery to date: Sue the T. rex the largest and most complete T. rex skeleton ever unearthed. Named in Sue's honor Sue the T. rex would be placed on permanent exhibition at the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago. When Sue Found Sue inspires readers to take a closer look at the world around them and to never lose their brave adventurous spirits. Biografía del autor Toni Buzzeo is the author of the 2013 Caldecott Honor Book and New York Times bestseller One Cool Friend and many other books for children including our own Whose Tools? and Whose Truck? Diana Sudyka is a Chicago-based illustrator who got her start designing and screen-printing posters for musicians such as St. Vincent Andrew Bird and the Decemberists. She also volunteers at the Field Museum in Chicago where Sue the T. rex is housed.