Wraparound cover: If laid flat, the images on front and back meld into one.
Dual image covers contain two images that may be repeated in the illustrations, but can also be original to the cover. Oftentimes, the images on the back are spot art of some sort.
Single image cover, small spot art to coordinate with front cover.
Single image, solid color back.
Inside view of book jacket.
Front flap, usually contains blurb. You may also find price and target age designations.
Back flap, usually contains author/illustrator bio and publisher information.
Endpapers: Sometimes endpapers contain different images that contribute to the story or serve as a clue to the narrative.
Endpapers: Often feature elements from the story but just as often they are a single color that complements the illustrations.
Copyright page from front of book.
Copyright page from back of book.
Half-title page only has the title of the book.
Title page includes title, author/illustrator, and publisher. May also include translator and name of person writing introduction or foreword.
Borders: In this example the border is a fly's trail, which is significant as a fly is one of two primary characters.
Vignettes: Small illustrations used together to move the narrative forward. Allows the illustrator to make best use of space to tell the story.
Panels: Like vignettes, panels are tools illustrators use to move the narrative in the desired direction. This is an example of four panels.
Panels: Like vignettes, panels are tools illustrators use to move the narrative in the desired direction. This is an example of three panels.
Panels: Like vignettes, panels are tools illustrators use to move the narrative in the desired direction. This is an example of two panels.
Framing: Like vignettes and panels, framing is another tool illustrators use to the move the narrative forward.
Framing: Like vignettes, panels and framing, lines and movement are tools illustrators use to the move the narrative in desired direction.
Gutters: Illustrators and designers pay attention to gutter because they do not want to lose part of the illustrations or the text into the gap that is created in the spine where pages re sewn together.