Edition adapted for British and Australian students. The Music Tree series continues the development of complete musicianship by providing the beginner with delightful and varied repertoire. The pupil learns a variety of idioms encompassing folk, jazz and pop. The creativity of the students is emphasized since they are given musical segments to rearrange, transpose, complete or to use as the basis for a new composition. Technical aspects are also addressed including greater facility, blocked intervals and chords, and more hands together playing. Guided training steps are used to encourage intelligent practice skills.
Back by popular demand and all spruced up, this fun cookbook is full of charming cooking tips and advice for catching your man's heart-through his stomach. The belly-filling recipes will satisfy the hardest working ranch hands, cowboys, farmers, and western-loving city folks. The recipes are organized into meals from the first date and "Hand Holdin' in the Parlor" to when it's time for "Impressin' the In-laws." The shopping list for a well-stocked western pantry will set you up for serving tasty grinds such as Sweet Potato Pancakes, All-Day Red Beans, Smothered Yardbird, Cowboy Cottage Pie, and Stewed Fruit with Sugar Dumplings when that dinner bell rings. AUTHOR: Kathy Lynn Wills is a freelance writer specializing in cowboy culture and cooking. She is a regular contributor to both Cowboy and Cowboys and Indians magazines. In addition, she is the proprietor of the Cowboy Country General Store, a catalog. b/w photographs
"It has made me more aware of the difficulties faced by ESL students on a daily basis across the curriculum." Year 4 teacher, Lynne Cadenhead, Aberdeen
"Lots of ideas that should be encompassed in the whole school plan." Key Stage One Coordinator, Susan Hills, who has taught in Durham, Norfolk and North East Lincolnshire in both Independent & State schools
"It helped me to bridge the gap between two cultures." Teacher, British International School, Beijing, China
There are increasing numbers of children with little or no English entering English speaking mainstream lessons. This often leaves them with unique frustrations due to limited English language proficiency and disorientation. Teachers often feel unable to cater sufficiently for these new arrivals.
Teaching English as an Additional Language Ages 5-11 is designed to support every 5-11 year old child new to the English language who is beginning their education in an English speaking mainstream curriculum. It provides teachers with the tools needed to support young learners' survival language needs and help them achieve a smooth transition into their new learning environment.
Packed full of advice, guidance, resources and support for teachers managing beginners to the English language in the mainstream English speaking school, it also includes:
The text offers expert guidance on:
This flexible and user-friendly resource can be used with the English National Curriculum, International Baccalaureate Primary Years Programme (PYP), the International Primary Curriculum (IPC), and other English speaking curricula. It will be a must-have for all schools looking to support newly arrived children with speaking English as an additional language.
This collection of literature attempts to compile many of the classic, timeless works that have stood the test of time and offer them at a reduced, affordable price, in an attractive volume so that everyone can enjoy them.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson (December 22, 1823 - May 9, 1911) was an American Unitarian minister, author, abolitionist, and soldier. He was active in the American Abolitionism movement during the 1840s and 1850s, identifying himself with disunion and militant abolitionism. He was a member of the Secret Six who supported John Brown. During the Civil War, he served as colonel of the 1st South Carolina Volunteers, the first federally authorized black regiment, from 1862-1864. Following the war, Higginson devoted much of the rest of his life to fighting for the rights of freed slaves, women and other disfranchised peoples.Higginson was born in Cambridge, Massachusetts on December 22, 1823. He was a descendant of Francis Higginson, a Puritan minister and emigrant to the colony of Massachusetts Bay. His father, Stephen Higginson (born Salem, Massachusetts, November 20, 1770; died Cambridge, Massachusetts, February 20, 1834), was a merchant and philanthropist in Boston and steward of Harvard University from 1818 until 1834. His grandfather, also named Stephen Higginson, was a member of the Continental Congress. He was a distant cousin of Henry Lee Higginson, founder of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, a great grandson of his grandfather. A third great grand father was New Hampshire Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth
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