Here is a list of books I recommend using when introducing Onomatopoeia Words. Hopefully these stories will inspire your children to make some noise in their own writing.
Tiny Little Fly. Michael Rosen. Candlewick, 2010.
All the Water in the World. George Ella Lyon and Katherine Tillotson. Atheneum, 2011.
Bob. Tracey Campbell Pearson. Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2002.
Can You Growl Like a Bear? John Butler. Peachtree, 2007.
Click, Clack, Moo : Cows that Type. Doreen Cronin. Simon & Schuster, 2000.
Dear Fish. Chris Gall. Little Brown, 2006.
Double Trouble in Walla Walla. Andrew Clements. Millbrook Press, 1997.
Five Green and Speckled Frogs. Priscilla Burris. Scholastic, 2003
I Stink! Kate McMullan. HarperCollins, 2002.
I’m Bad! Kate McMullan. HarperCollins, 2008.
I’m Dirty. Kate McMullan. HarperColins, 2006.
In the Tall, Tall Grass. Denise Fleming. Holt, 1991.
Ker-splash! George O’Conner. Simon & Schuster, 2005.
The Little Old Lady Who Was Not Afraid of Anything. Linda Williams. HarperCollins, 1986.
From all the books above, I only read two stories to my class and displayed the rest of them on the back table. I welcomed my students to read them during the week whenever they were done with their work and had free time. After introducing Onomatopoeia words, I assigned the Onomatopoeia Project to my students. I gave the children a list of Onomatopoeia Words and had them pick their favorite one. Then, I told them that I wanted them to animate their words on a construciton paper. I told them to be creative and make their word come to life. I told them they can use tissue paper, cotton, glitter, make their word 3-D, etc... The children took their projects home and here are the end results. :)