Sir Cumference and the first round table : a math adventure (Sir Cumference) (#29188H2)

by Neuschwander, Cindy; illustrated by Geehan, Wayne

1 review or award | 1 full-text review

Paperback Charlesbridge, 1997
Price: USD 7.23
Description: 32 pages : color illustrations ; 25 cm
Dewey: 516; Int Lvl: 3-6; Rd Lvl: 4.8
AR 4.3 LG .5 41651EN; RC 4.8 2; LEX AD600L; F&P Q


 


Other available formats

FollettBound Sewn Charlesbridge, 1997

USD 14.06

Hardcover (library binding) Charlesbridge, 1997

USD 15.05


Explore the Complete Set (11 Books)

Sir Cumference

Sir Cumference Book Set by Neuschwander, Cindy

About This Set

The Sir Cumference series features the informative as well as entertaining Math adventures of King Arthur, his knight, Sir Cumference, Lady Di of Ameter, and friends, Radius and Vertex.

Explore the Complete Set


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Overview
From Follett

A math adventure in which King Arthur finds the perfect shape for his table with the ideas of his wife and son, and the assistance of his knight, Sir Cumference.


Product Details
  • Publisher: Charlesbridge
  • Publication Date: July 1, 1997
  • Format: Paperback
  • Dewey: 516
  • Classifications: Nonfiction
  • Description: 32 pages : color illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Tracings: Geehan, Wayne, illustrator.
  • ISBN-10: 1-57091-152-5
  • ISBN-13: 978-1-57091-152-1
  • LCCN: 97-005820
  • Follett Number: 29188H2
  • Catalog Number: 1570911525
  • Interest Level: 3-6
  • Reading Level: 4.8
  • ATOS Book Level: 4.3
  • AR Interest Level: LG
  • AR Points: .5
  • AR Quiz: 41651EN
  • Reading Counts Level: 4.8
  • Reading Counts Points: 2
  • Lexile: AD600L
  • Fountas & Pinnell: Q

Reviews & Awards
  • Book Links, 11/01/04

Full-Text Reviews
Horn Book Guide (Fall 1999)
Fusing geometry with Arthurian legend, this tale describes the origin of the famous Round Table. After rectangular, square, diamond, and octagonal tables fail to please King Arthur and his knights, Sir Cumference, his wife Lady Di of Ameter, and their son Radius stumble upon a fallen tree, whose cross section yields the solution. Acrylic paintings capture the setting; simple, clear diagrams reinforce the math content.

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