Sing To Your Baby CD Giveaway

BY  |  Wednesday, Apr 27, 2011 8:00am  |  COMMENTS (2)

The Grammy-winning duo of authors/musicians Cathy Fink and Marcy Marxer are releasing their latest family-focused book and CD, Sing To Your Baby, on May 3, just in time for Mother’s Day. The book is a playfully illustrated guide for parents who might be self-conscious about going beyond the occasional quiet lullaby for their newborns. Writing from the point of view of a music-loving baby, the book tells new parents, “I don’t care if you are a professional singer or even a good singer. Relax—I think you’re a star!” The accompanying CD has 11 simple, upbeat original songs like “Rockin’ My Baby,” “Bouncing,” and “Baby’s Got a Giggle,” each of which is presented in “Mom” and “Dad” versions, set in appropriate keys so anyone can hit the right notes. The back of the book also includes a Parent Guide that highlights the many upsides of singing to and with your child.

Barista Kids has 1 copy of Sing To Your Baby to give away. All you need to do is answer this question:

What is the name of the traditional French song that provides the melody for “Twinkle Twinkle Little Star” and “The Alphabet Song”? The first person to e-mail their name and the correct answer to wins the book and CD!

No purchase necessary. Starts Wednesday, April 27, 2011, 8am EST and ends when the first correct response is received. Open to U.S. residents ages 16 years and older. Void where prohibited.


  1. POSTED BY waltermitty  |  April 28, 2011 @ 7:28 am

    I found the answer, but since my babies are now in grade school, I will defer to someone else. (But parents of new babies should not have the time or the strength to conduct this kind of research.)

    Do the authors mean to reassure me I did nothing wrong by singing Leonard Cohen, Tom Waits and Lou Reed to my baby daughters?

  2. POSTED BY ae0610  |  April 30, 2011 @ 10:51 pm

    “Ah! vous dirai-je, Maman”

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And we can get this project completed in time for Montclair's sesquicentennial when we can stick a fork into historic preservation as a public policy.

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