Freshly Steamed Book Release — ‘Bao’ Little Golden Book Now Available

Pixar’s award-winning short film, Bao, is now released as a Little Golden Book. Read our review and take a look inside the book adapted from Domee Shi
Bao Little Golden Book Cover, with Illustrator and Writer

Little Golden Books are known for providing a bite-sized summary of popular stories for younger kids and are especially popular with parents reading to their children ages two-to-five. The newly released (July 28, 2020) adaptation of the Academy Award-winning Pixar short film wonderfully captures the art style and emotion of Domee Shi’s story in 24 pages.

If you’re a fan of Bao, this sweet (and surprising) adaptation is another fantastic addition to the Little Golden Book franchise. We already bought the eBook version, and, our hardcover edition is in the mail — we collect all of the Pixar-themed Golden Books.

Note: Pixar Post may receive a commission for items purchased through affiliate links in this article — we thank you for your support.

Inside Pages of the Pixar Bao Little Golden Book

Take a look above at a two-page spread from inside the Bao Little Golden Book illustrated by Sophie Li, designed by Winnie Ho, and adapted by Aimee Murata. 

HOW TO PURCHASE

You can pick up the book on Amazon or at Barnes and Noble using the highlighted links. Note, clicking store links from our site will support Pixar Post and its development as these stores may provide us a small commission on any purchases made — thank you for your support.

OFFICIAL SUMMARY

In Bao, an aging Chinese mom suffering from empty nest syndrome gets another chance at motherhood when one of her dumplings springs to life as a lively, giggly dumpling boy. Mom excitedly welcomes this new bundle of joy into her life, but Dumpling starts growing up fast, and Mom comes to the bittersweet realization that nothing stays cute and small forever. This beautifully illustrated Little Golden Book retells the short film from Pixar Animation Studios and director Domee Shi, which explores the ups and downs of the parent-child relationship through the rich, colorful lens of the Chinese immigrant community in Canada.

Pixar Post — T.J.

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