Same Kind of Different as Me For Kids
: Same Kind of Different As Me for Kids tells the emotional tale of Denver Moore's life story, made famous in the New York Times bestselling book Same Kind of Different As Me. "I used to spend a lotta...
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Same Kind of Different As Me for Kids tells the emotional tale of Denver Moore's life story, made famous in the New York Times bestselling book Same Kind of Different As Me.
"I used to spend a lotta time worryin' that I was different from other people... . But I found out everybody's different-the same kind of different as me."
Little Denver grew up very poor, and he didn't get to go to school. As time passed, Denver decided to hop a train to the big city for a different life. That life was also very difficult, and Denver spent many years as a homeless man. But God was faithful and He showed His love for Denver through two people who were very different from him, and He changed the world through their unlikely friendship.
This unique children's book includes Denver's original art, which will be a touching way to talk about the beautiful message. Parents and children alike will be moved by this powerful story and will never forget the unexpected and life-changing things that can happen when we help somebody.
"Nobody can help everybody, but everybody can help somebody."
Previously published as Everybody Can Help Somebody.
Nicholas Tomalin was literary editor for the "New Stateman" and a featured columnist for the "Daily Express," the "Sunday Times," and the "Evening Standard" of London. He was nominated Reporter of the Year for his coverage of the war in Vietnam. ýRon Hall is a leading British journalist. He was cofounder of the "Sunday Times"' (London) "Insight," where he was editor from 1964 - 66, and he became joint managing editor of the "Sunday Times" in 1969. ýJonathan Raban is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature, the editor of "The Oxford Book of the Sea," and author of ten critically acclaim
Denver Moore was born in rural Louisiana in January 1937. He eventually went to live on a plantation in Red River Parish with his uncle and aunt, who were share croppers. Around 1960, he hopped a freight train and began a life as a homeless drifter until 1966 when a judge sentenced him to 10 years in Angola Prison. He was released in 1976 and spent the next 22 years homeless on the streets of Fort Worth, Texas. During this time, he would occasionally ride the rails visiting cities and hobo jungles across America. He met Miss Debbie in 1998 and his life changed. He became an artist, public speaker, and volunteer for homeless causes. In 2006, was named Philanthropist of the Year by the citizens of Fort Worth for his work with homeless people at the Union Gospel Mission. He was also the co-author of Same Kind of Different As Me: A Modern-Day Slave, an International Art Dealer, and the Unlikely Woman Who Bound Them Together with Ron Hall and Lynn Vincent. He died on March 31, 2012 at the age of 75.