Bridges to Reading, Grades 3-6: Teaching Reading Skills with by Suzanne I. Barchers

By Suzanne I. Barchers

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Extra resources for Bridges to Reading, Grades 3-6: Teaching Reading Skills with Children's Literature (Vol. 2)

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In these stories, a knock at the door generally signifies trouble. From the wolf who knocks on the kids' door when their mother is gone (Aesop) to Taiwan's variant on "Hansel and Gretel" ("The Tiger Witch") Shannon presents more than 30 timeless cautionary tales. Activities 1. Preread the stories to determine their suitability for your classroom. Then choose a variety to read to the class. After each tale, discuss the message that the story imparts. " 2. Discuss the meaning of cautionary tales, those stories that warn of dangers.

How does she get her ideas? What personal experiences does she draw on? ) 6. Have the students compare this book with the others Creech has written. How does she portray her main characters? Do they lead ordinary or extraordinary lives? What challenges do they face? How do they cope? What lessons can the students learn from these books? Related Books Creech, Sharon. Absolutely Normal Chaos. New York: HarperCollins, 1990. Chasing Redbird. New York: HarperCollins, 1997. Walk Two Moons. New York: HarperCollins, 1994.

Previous page page_33 next page > < previous page page_34 next page > Page 34 Answers 1. Mother or Jack in "Jack and the Beanstalk" 2. Little Red Riding Hood 3. Rumpelstiltskin 4. The Pigs in "The Three Little Pigs" 5. Bluebeard 6. Goldilocks 7. Witch in "Hansel and Gretel" 8. Witch or prince in "Rapunzel" 9. Pied Piper of Hamelin 10. Weavers in "The Emperor's New Clothes'' 11. BabaYaga 12. Snow Queen 13. Little Red Hen 14. Princess in ''The Princess and the Pea" 15. Lazy Jack 16. Troll in "The Three Billy Goats Gruff' 17.

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