By Betsy Diamant-Cohen
Remodel your booktalks to have interaction your viewers! With multimedia infusing approximately each job, this day s audiences from children to elders count on full of life, interactive shows. Now award-winning specialists define their kid-tested, confirmed versions for enlivening conventional booktalks. wake up to hurry with interesting media applied sciences like YouTube movies, on-line tune, PowerPoint displays, net assets, and audio and video from the library assortment, besides meals, video games, puppets, and magic or technology experiments. utilizing those ten themed step by step shows, it is simple! quick upload complete new dimensions to the staid booktalk and# Actively have interaction your younger audiences# entry ready-to-go 30-minute courses# current dynamic, interactive talks# Enthrall listeners with spellbinding multimediaEach bankruptcy bargains an entire script, besides "stage instructions" which tune or movie clip or net hyperlink to insert while. End-of-chapter source lists motivate librarians to tailor the subject material to grades four 6 or to YA audiences. engaging, kid-friendly topics comprise lightning, needs, mummies, immigration, goals, physique elements, lies, artwork, names, and cats and dogs.Children's librarians, tuition library media experts, and academics will welcome those time-saving courses. grownup and YA librarians and topic experts might be encouraged to jazz issues up of their personal displays. here is the information to make booktalks crackle with multimedia pleasure.
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Extra Readers Theatre for starting Readers includes thirty all new scripts prepared into 3 sections with ten scripts each one for grades one, , and 3 as analyzed through the Flesch Kincaid clarity formulation. As with Readers Theatre for starting Readers, every one script contains feedback for props, presentation, etc.
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Extra resources for Booktalking Bonanza: Ten Ready-To-Use Multimedia Sessions for the Busy Librarian
293). Read What-the-Dickens: The Story of a Rogue Tooth Fairy, by Gregory Maguire, to find out if the story is the product of Gage’s imagination or the result of a wish granted. Jane, Mark, Catherine, and Martha have been reading the books of E. Nesbit, known for her magical stories (see above), and are walking back to the library to get more books when they find a nickel on the sidewalk. Little do they know that it is a magic coin with peculiar properties. They will get half of everything they wish for, so they have to double their wishes to get what they want .
Scholastic Nonfiction, 2003. Levine, Ellen, and Steve Björkman. I Hate English! Scholastic, 1989. Levinson, Riki, and Diane Goode. Watch the Stars Come Out. Puffin Books, 1995. Lombard, Jenny. Drita, My Homegirl. G. P. Putnam’s Sons, 2006. Look, Lenore, and Anne Wilsdorf. Ruby Lu, Brave and True. Aladdin, 2006. ———. Ruby Lu, Empress of Everything. Atheneum, 2006. Marsden, Carolyn. The Gold-Threaded Dress. Candlewick, 2002. Mead, Alice. Swimming to America. Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2005. Napoli, Donna Jo.
Yes, it is Dorothy from The Wizard of Oz, clicking her heels and wishing to go home. Instead of going home, Mags would like to live in a home that’s not a trailer so that she could be more like other children and be popular. But you only get three wishes on a unicorn—even, and probably especially, if it’s a mangy old stuffed one. Mag’s little sister Hannie finds it in a field. And it seems that the first two wishes, Mag’s wish for new clothes and her brother Mooch’s wish for something to eat, come true with remarkable speed, but what will Hannie wish for?