Creating Stories with Children (Resource Books for Teachers) by Andrew Wright

By Andrew Wright

This publication deals inventive rules and assets for assisting little ones to create their very own tales, books, and performs.

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Extra resources for Creating Stories with Children (Resource Books for Teachers)

Example text

Now . . First thing you want to do is bend your knees. Marcus: Like this? Mina: Yeah . . Now lean back. . All right, good. . Doing great. (A bit later . . ) Mina: Now, pretend your knees are like springs. When you hit a bump . . Marcus: There’re bumps?! I thought we were on the bunny trail! Mina: We are . . but yeah . . there might be a couple of small ones . . Marcus: Well, what do I do then?! Mina: Just go with the flow. Pretend your knees are springs. Let them bend with the curve of the terrain.

Marcus: I can’t even stand up on these things! Mina: Relax . . Don’t try so hard. Marcus: You know what . . I must have a screw loose—I can’t ski! I’ve never been one to do anything athletic—I’m just gonna throw in the towel now. Mina: Just keep your shirt on! You haven’t even tried yet! Don’t be such a stick in the mud! Here, take my hand. Good. Now . . First thing you want to do is bend your knees. Marcus: Like this? Mina: Yeah . . Now lean back. . All right, good. . Doing great. (A bit later .

To be on a roll. To be performing very well. Note that this can also be used sarcastically to imply that someone is doing poorly. 11. To find an interest in, to learn that you enjoy something. 12. Like a duck to water. To act as if you’re in your natural environment. To be at ease doing something. 13. Poetry in motion. Someone or something that moves gracefully. 14. To get the show on the road. To begin something. To start doing something. 15. To make up your mind. To decide. 16. It’s all downhill from here.

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