1 to 20 of  43 products for african american toys

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Lots to Cuddle Babies - 20" African American

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Find dolls and plush at Target.com! Your little one will want to snuggle all day with the lots to cuddle babies - 20" african american. This lifelike baby doll has a soft body that's perfect for hugs. They will love her realistic and adorable

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Target
$29.99 See It
Fay 18 inch African American Fashionista Doll -41%

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Kidkraft - Other Toys - 67348 - Every young girl needs her very own baby doll. Fay Fashion Doll is an adorable, squeezable baby doll looking for someone to hold her and love her. She has beautiful black hair and comes with a colorful casual outfit. Fay is wearing a stylish hot pink tunic and black and pink splatter white leggings. She also has a denim jacket and bright yellow messenger bag, showing that she’s the most fashionable baby doll on the block. Black boots complete her fun outfit. Kids can take Fay along on family adventures and then go to bed right next to her at the end of the day. It’s so much fun to hold her in your lap during long car drives and dress her up in cute outfits! Fun features include:Made of polyester fibers and vinylCan wear all 18 inch doll clothes and accessoriesHard vinyl headLegs and arms are softSqueezable bodyBlushed cheeksEyes that open and closeFits in all high chairs, cradles and doll accessoriesCare instruction: Should be spot cleaned only do not put doll in the washing machineSpecifications:High chair Dimensions: 21.65"" H x 12.2"" W x 10.24"" DProduct Weight: 2 lbs

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Cymax
$69.00 $40.75 See It
Stroller Baby Doll AfricanAmerican

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Find dolls and plush at Target.com! Your child will adore her circo baby doll and stroller. This african-american baby doll has a soft body and comes with a removable outfit. This toy stroller fits any 14" high doll or stuffed animal.wipes clean.

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Target
$19.99 See It
Sweat Suit Doll - African American Boy

Let children associate more easily with their toys with the Sweat Suit Doll from Children's Factory. These soft, flexible learning aids also help students celebrate diversity. Machine washable.

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School Outfitters
$15.99 See It
African American Girl & Boy Puppet Pair

Guaranteed to be a classroom favorite these adorable African-American puppets are soft lovable and dressed in bright fun outfits.

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Discount School Supply
$21.99 See It
What Color Is My World?: The Lost History of African-American Inventors

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, basketball legend and the NBA's alltime leading scorer, champions a lineupof little-known African-American inventors in this lively, kid-friendly book.Did you know that James West invented the microphone in your cell phone? That Fred Jones invented the refrigerated truck that makes supermarkets possible? Or that Dr. Percy Julian synthesized cortisone from soy, easing untold people's pain? These are just some of the black inventors and innovators scoring big points in this dynamic look at several unsung heroes who shared a desire to improve people's lives. Offering profiles with fast facts on flaps and framed by a funny contemporary story featuring two feisty twins, here is a nod to the minds behind the gamma electric cell and the ice-cream scoop, improvements to traffic lights, open-heart surgery, and more - inventors whose ingenuity and perseverance against great odds made our world safer, better, and brighter.

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Amazon
$5.39 See It
Facing the Lion: Growing Up Maasai on the African Savanna

Joseph Lemasolai Lekuton gives American kids a firsthand look at growing up in Kenya as a member of a tribe of nomads whose livelihood centers on the raising and grazing of cattle. Readers share Lekuton's first encounter with a lion, the epitome of bravery in the warrior tradition. They follow his mischievous antics as a young Maasai cattle herder, coming-of-age initiation, boarding school escapades, soccer success, and journey to America for college. Lekuton's riveting text combines exotic details of nomadic life with the universal experience and emotions of a growing boy.

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Amazon
$6.25 See It
Tar Beach

Illus. in full color. "Ringgold recounts the dream adventure of eight-year-old Cassie Louise Lightfoot, who flies above her apartment-building rooftop, the 'tar beach' of the title, looking down on 1939 Harlem. Part autobiographical, part fictional, this allegorical tale sparkles with symbolic and historical references central to African-American culture. The spectacular artwork resonates with color and texture. Children will delight in the universal dream of mastering one's world by flying over it. A practical and stunningly beautiful book."--(starred) Horn Book.  

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Amazon
$6.29 See It
Ruby Bridges Goes to School: My True Story (Scholastic Reader, Level 2)

The extraordinary true story of Ruby Bridges, the first African-American child to integrate a New Orleans school--now with simple text for young readers!In 1960, six-year-old Ruby Bridges walked through an angry crowd and into a school where she changed history.This is the true story of an extraordinary little girl who helped shape our country when she became the first African-American to attend an all-white school in New Orleans. With simple text and historical photographs, this easy reader explores an amazing moment in history and the courage of a young girl who stayed strong in the face of racism.

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Amazon
$3.26 See It
Southern Belle's Special Gift (Keystone Stables)

Skye and Morgan have their hands full trying to share God's love and the preciousness of life with Tanya Bell, an African-American girl and a runaway who becomes a foster child in the Chambers' household. Although Tanya's adoptive parents are successful in business, Tanya is an obnoxious teen and veteran shoplifter. But when Southern Belle, one of the Keystone Stables' mares, dies giving birth to a foal, Tanya is transformed as she takes responsibility for the foal. Through her love for the foal and Skye's friendship, Tanya faces the problems in her life instead of running from them and turns to God to help her work through her past.

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Amazon
$6.29 See It
Feast for 10

A counting book that features an African-American family shopping for food, preparing dinner, and sitting down to eat. Lively read-aloud text paired with bright collage illustrations.

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Amazon
$6.26 See It
The Jacket

Thief! When Phil sees another kid wearing his brother's jacket, he assumes the jacket was stolen. It turns out he was wrong, and Phil has to ask himself the question: Would he have made the same assumption if the boy wearing the jacket hadn't been African American? And that question leads to others that reveal some unsettling truths about Phil's neighborhood, his family, and even himself.

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Amazon
$5.39 See It
Behind the Scenes: A Young Person's Guide To Film History

For everyone who loves the movies, "Behind the Scenes: A Young Person¿s Guide to Film History, Vol. 1" reveals an exciting glimpse of early cinema and introduces readers to filmmakers, screen icons and their most memorable movies. Early filmmakers were a mix of hobbyists toying with new gadgets and scientists seeking to capture photographic motion. Eadweard Muybridge embodied both these drives. Called on by the Governor of California in 1887 to settle a bet, the young photographer¿s images of a galloping horse helped pave the way for the motion picture industry. A few years later, the Lumière brothers succeeded in projecting scenes from real life. Their images of a train chugging across the screen shocked the first film audiences into diving for cover. By 1905 motion pictures had become a sensation. Nickelodeon theaters opened across the globe. A poor boy from London named Charlie Chaplin became the most recognizable silent star on the planet. The silent cinema brought the world together, crossing cultural lines to create a global village. But the Golden Age was short lived as it was shattered first by WWI and then the emergence of sound. "Behind the Scenes, A Young Person's Guide to Film History, Vol. 1" brings the Golden Age to life. From Charlie Chaplin and Greta Garbo to less familiar names such as Oscar Micheaux, the first African American filmmaker, these stories demonstrate how historic characters achieved their dreams from humble beginnings. Vol. 1 covers the early era of filmmaking through the transition to sound in biographical sketches that introduces readers to great films and memorable stars. The theme of each story is how these characters achieved success through hard work, confidence, a little luck and complete belief in themselves.

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Amazon
$6.29 See It
The Hoopster

Andre Anderson is an African American teenager with a bright future. He loves to play basketball. He loves to hang out with his friends. He loves to laugh. Andre has skills, brains, and heart. He also has a dream. Then he is viciously attacked. Now everything he ever believed about the world has been called into question. Even his deadly jump shot. How can a man get up when he has been unjustly beaten down? Andre is about to find out. Andre is The Hoopster.

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Amazon
$2.88 See It
Migration from Africa (Children's True Stories: Migration)

African-American Migration will look at experiences of children through slavery, emancipation, post-War Caribbean migration to the UK, and current migration to USA / Europe from Africa.

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Amazon
$7.19 See It
When I Am Old With You (Orchard Paperbacks)

"A small child imagines a future when he will be old with his Granddaddy and will sit beside him in a rocking chair and talk about everything...The poignant reality that time will never allow these two to coexist at the same age is softened by the fact that they do not have to be the same age in order to share happy times...The African American child and grandfather are...recognizable to anyone who has ever shared the bond of family love across generations." - School Library Journal, starred review

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Amazon
$6.53 See It
Feast for 10

A counting book that features an African-American family shopping for food, preparing dinner, and sitting down to eat. Lively read-aloud text paired with bright collage illustrations.

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Amazon
$4.46 See It
The Runner (The Tillerman Series #4)

A SPEEDING BULLET Bullet Tillerman runs. He runs to escape the criticism of his harsh, unforgiving father. He runs to numb the pain of his mother's inability to express her love. He is the star of the school track team, but he isn't a team man and doesn't want to be. Bullet runs for himself. Bullet is unlikely choice to be asked to coach a new, African-American team member. But in coaching Tamer Shipp, Bullet learns some things about himself -- who he is, and who he can perhaps become.

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Amazon
$6.29 See It
We Love Our Hair

Come join the joyful rhythm and rhyme of girls at play as they declare, ¿We Love Our Hair.¿ Reflecting diverse images of young African American girls of every hue and hair texture, these vibrant, colorful girls burst to life on each page and will remind readers of themselves, their friends and encourage them to celebrate the beauty of their natural hair.

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Amazon
$9.00 See It
Satchel Paige

No one pitched like Leroy "Satchel" Paige. Fans packed the stands to see how many batters he could strike out in one game. He dazzled them with his unique pitching style, and he even gave nicknames to some of his trademark pitches -- there was the "hesitation," his magic slow ball, and the "bee ball," named because it would always "be" where he wanted it to be. Follow Satch's career through these beautiful illustrations as he begins playing in the semipros and goes on to become the first African American to pitch in a major League World Series, and the first Negro Leaguer to be inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame.

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Amazon
$7.19 See It
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