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  • Lothian Children's Books

Sketches from a Nameless Land: The Art of The Arrival

Shaun Tan, Shaun Tan

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For National Curriculum Key Stage 2, For National Curriculum Key Stage 3, For National Curriculum Key Stage 4 & GCSE, Interest age: from c 7 years, Prose: non-fiction, Gift books, Historical fiction (Children's / Teenage), Art: general interest (Children's / Teenage)

THE ARRIVAL has become one of the most critically acclaimed books of recent years, a wordless masterpiece that describes a world beyond any familiar time or place. How did it come to be created, and what inspired its unique and captivating story?

In SKETCHES FROM A NAMELESS LAND, author Shaun Tan explains the origins of his ideas, using examples from early research and concept sketches through to finished artwork. In tracing this evolution, he sheds light on the silent language of images, the spirit of the migrant experience and the artist's creative journey.

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Cicada Trailer | Shaun Tan

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Shaun Tan on the mystery of CICADA

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Shaun Tan Interview; an insight into a sort of madness and nonsense

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Shaun's Journey as an Illustrator - Shaun Tan Interview

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The Hand of the Maker Revealed - Shaun Tan interview

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The Arrival

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Left
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Cicada Trailer | Shaun Tan

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Shaun Tan on the mystery of CICADA

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Shaun Tan Interview; an insight into a sort of madness and nonsense

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Shaun's Journey as an Illustrator - Shaun Tan Interview

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The Hand of the Maker Revealed - Shaun Tan interview

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The Arrival

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Shaun Tan

Shaun Tan grew up in Perth and graduated from the University of Western Australia with joint honours in Fine Arts and English Literature. He began drawing and painting images for science fiction and horror stories in small-press magazines as a teenager, and has since become best known for illustrated books that deal with social, political and historical subjects through surreal, dream-like imagery. His works include The Red Tree, The Lost Thing, Rules of Summer and the acclaimed wordless novel The Arrival. All have been widely translated throughout Europe, Asia and South America, and are enjoyed by readers of all ages.

Shaun has also worked as a theatre designer and a concept artist for the films Horton Hears a Who and Pixar's WALL-E and in 2011, he shared an Academy Award for his work on the animated short film based on his book, The Lost Thing. In that same year, he won the Dromkeen Medal for services to children's literature and the Astrid Lindgren prize, the world's richest children's literature award.

For more information visit shauntan.net

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