A wonderful book.
Sílvia Souto Cunha, Visão magazine, 20/01/2022
In her digging around, Isabel was also looking for the link between art and science, between play and creation, between pleasure and work. Serious, difficult, interesting and illuminating topics.
Sara Amado, Prateleira-de-baixo, 5/11/2021
(…) it’s a book, but at the same time it’s also an invitation, a manual, a collection of activities with which to think about imagination and creativity. (…) It’s a book to read and re-read.
Portuguese National Reading Programme
This is a book that was designed for children but in which all readers, whatever their age, might experience that thirst for knowledge and for a discovery of new connections between things which they perhaps already know about.. (…) “How to See Invisible Things” explores lines of thinking that can’t be limited to a few lessons of the school curriculum, because they really need to be returned to every day – even when one’s school days are long since passed – with one’s heart, mind and body, ready to be amazed at every turn”.
Sara Figueiredo Costa, 3/01/2021
A book which is as courageous as those who dare to imagine, and pertinent in a world which is increasingly uniform and automated.
Ana Dias Ferreira, Observador, 18/12/2021
How to See Invisible Things appears in Planeta Tangerina’s catalogue as part of an educational series (…). It’s quite possible that it won’t be the last book in this editorial line. But if it were, it would beautifully conclude an exploration of participative knowledge in relation to space, self-knowledge and behaviour.
Andreia Brites, Blimunda magazine (Fundação Saramago), 02/2022