Discover how Beyoncé became a superstar singer and entrepreneur in this true story of her life. Then, learn 10 key lessons from her work.
When Beyoncé was a little girl, she was shy. But one dance class changed the course of her life when her teacher recognized her singing ability and star talent. After years of working hard, rehearsing, and practicing, Beyoncé hit the big time with Destiny's Child. The rest was history (and a lot more hard work). Find out what makes Queen Bey tick, what inspires her, and what motivates her. Learn about her passion for activism–right up-to-date with her support for Black Lives Matter.Work It, Girl is an empowering series of biographies featuring modern women in the world of work, from designers and musicians to CEOs and scientists. Each of these vibrantly illustrated books tells the story of a remarkable woman in 10 chapters that highlight transformative moments in her life, following the ups and downs that she faced on her road to success. At the end, 10 key lessons show what you can learn from these moments, and self-reflectionquestions help you apply these lessons to your own life.
Brightly colored photo illustrations of 3D cut paper artwork featuring inspiring quotes from these amazing women bring their stories to vivid life.
Caroline Moss is an author based in Brooklyn, NY. She has written for The New York Times, New York Magazine, Cosmopolitan and more. Her first book, "HEY LADIES!" came out in May 2018. She loves scary movies and pickles.
Sinem Erkas is a graphic artist and art director with an appetite for experimentation and a good sense of fun. Mainly working in publishing, her practice ranges from digital artworks to 3D photo-illustrations – her favourite projects involve creating playful and bold imagery that make you look twice. Based in South London, she graduated from Central Saint Martins in 2008 (1st in BA Graphic Design). She has since acquired numerous awards for her designs and illustrations, and her work has been included in London exhibitions and the Venice Biennale ’09.