Book Circle Games Klett-Sprachen Anmeldung
This book is for ages 3 to 9 years. These wonderful games to play in circles have been passed down from generation to generation and are full of music, wonder. The Book of Beginning Circle Games: Let's Make a Circle First Steps in Music: deliciouslydifferent.be: Feierabend, John M.: Fremdsprachige Bücher. Frank Brennan: Circle Games | Die fünf zum Teil amüsanten, aber auch nachdenklich stimmenden Erzählungen spielen sich in Großbritannien, den USA und. These wonderful to play in circles have been passed down from generation to generation and are full of music, wonder, magic, and make-believe. Some of these. Circle Games by Frank Brennan, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. Your Name Is a Song. Jack Prelutsky. Janet Schulman. Chris Barton. In stock on September 9, Register a free business account.
About the Author John M. Feierabend is a national leader in the field of early childhood education and currently serves as a professor and chair of the music education division at the Hartt School of the University of Hartford in Connecticut.
He lives in Simsbury, Connecticut. Product details Item Weight : 9. Tell the Publisher! I'd like to read this book on Kindle Don't have a Kindle? Customer reviews.
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Verified Purchase. Many circle games appropriate for toddlers and preschoolers were provided. This is a big help for our after care program!
I love this book. If you are an elementary music teacher, or teach music to children in any capacity, get this book! It is full of engaging singing games that students love.
One person found this helpful. I use the Feierabend curriculum and this book was a nice addition to our classes.
Highly recommend. I use the games and songs from this book in Prek3 to 3rd grade music classes and the children love them. Many of the circle games are familiar to me but having them printed out helps so much when I draw a blank in the heat of teaching.
Great for kindergarten through third grade music. Great games to play with children. Love this book! Makes planning introductory circle games a snap!
Awesome for any teacher whose classroom is Kodaly-inspired! Good selection of games of varying difficulties. See all reviews from the United States.
Top international reviews. Thank you for your feedback. Sorry, we failed to record your vote. If you read this pace yourself, do not try to read it all in one sitting.
I find that reading poetry should be done in stages, at least in my case. Nov 01, Chinook rated it liked it Shelves: canada , poetry.
I really enjoyed the title poem. There were also several that were about travelling west by train, across the prairies into the mountains. Having done that trip, I really enjoyed those.
Generally I found them very symbolic, which is something I often find difficult about poetry. I initially rated this 3 stars, but given the number of poems I photocopied out of the book I am upping it to 4 stars.
Re-read this collection on the bus ride to the Women's March on Washington! Mar 21, Diane rated it it was ok Shelves: canlit , books.
I am not really one that appreciates poetry on the whole, though now and then I'll read something I like. I didn't really like this collection though I thought, it being Margaret Atwood, that I would.
There's a fairly long foreward that explains the meaning of a number of the poems, what the writer is saying, how it fits the theme of the title of the book.
I reckon if it has to be explained to me, I'm not going to "get" it. And I didn't. I'm admitting the fault lies entirely on me.
I would read I am not really one that appreciates poetry on the whole, though now and then I'll read something I like.
I would read a poem, sort of understand where it was going and then, wait, what? The next line would be completely off the wall and make no sense and it ruined the rest of it.
I don't get that you can write a pretty sentence, put the words on different lines and it's now a poem. Apparently, how it's broken up into lines says something.
The artist might say it means this but you really can make it mean anything you want. Vague and esoteric, symbolism and metaphor, it doesn't mix with the way my brain works.
I don't insist that a poem rhyme but it has to make a bit of sense to me. These just confused me for the most part. I'm still not sure I "get" poetry.
But this wasn't a bad read. There were a few bits I really liked, and it wasn't too hard to get through. I'd probably need to spend more time analysing the poems than I did.
While I've enjoyed much of Margaret Atwood's fiction, this volume of poetry left me feeling mainly puzzled and disoriented.
Many of the poems interested me, but I didn't feel that I could relate or understand. I'm fairly sure the fault lay with this reader.
It's collection of poems, dark yet engaging metaphors. I liked couple of poems. I am in the lake, in the centre of the picture, just under the surface.
It is difficult to say where precisely, or to say how large or small I am: the effect of water on light is a distortion but if you look long enough, eventually you will be able to see me.
Published in , this is Margaret Atwood's first commercially-published poetry collection. The titular poem has seven parts, but Part 1 concerns a group of children who have joined hands and are going round-and-round in a circle, in a "ring around the rosie" fashion.
They are singularly focused on their game, ignoring the natural Published in , this is Margaret Atwood's first commercially-published poetry collection.
They are singularly focused on their game, ignoring the natural world that is all around them - the grass underfoot, a nearby lake, etc. Through this, Atwood is using this game as a metaphor for modernization and its devastating impacts on the Earth's environment.
The children feature in many of the other parts, and Part 7 circles back to the initial game. She continues the circle as a metaphor for the propulsion of society away from connection.
She ends the poem with - "I want to break these bones, your prisoning rhythms winter, summer all the glass cases, erase all maps, crack the protecting eggshell of your turning singing children: I want the circle broken.
Jan 19, Pants rated it liked it Shelves: female-author , poetry. She goes on to say anything can be a slam poem if you say it like this. I overlook symbols through the tangle of words.
Rhythm and meter is lost on me. Sometimes I think my mind is just too literal for something like poetry. Thankfully there were poems that broke through the fog of my confusion and said something to me.
Take this excerpt from Against Still Life as an example: there are mountains inside your skull gardens and chaos, ocean and hurricane; certain corners of rooms, portraits of great-grandmothers, curtains of a particular shade; your deserts; your private dinosaurs; the first woman all I need to know: tell me everything just as it was from the beginning.
And it all started with an orange. Jan 01, Alexa rated it liked it Shelves: fab Aug 22, Gabry rated it it was amazing.
I was thinking the other day that there should be more ebooks for poetry and this was one of the books I managed to find from my library's ebook collection and I like Atwood and I want to read more of her so I decided to read this not expecting much because I really don't get poetry that well and holy smokes!
I am in love. Atwood's poetry is the best! Gonna reread these poems right now. Nov 20, Douglas rated it really liked it. First of all, it is remarkable that Atwood was only 27 years old when this was published.
Second, we got to listen to her at an author reading here in San Antonio last year and she was so intelligent, relatable, and clever. Her poetry has a sense of haunting eeriness to it at times, almost foreboding.
Here are some of the poems and part of a poem that impressed me most. The Explorers The explorers will come in several minutes and find this island.
It is a stunted island, rocky, with room for onl First of all, it is remarkable that Atwood was only 27 years old when this was published.
It is a stunted island, rocky, with room for only a few trees, a thin layer of soil; hardly bigger than a bed. How can anyone use it?
The photograph was taken the day after I drowned. Jan 13, Siddarth Gore rated it it was amazing. Honest to God I don't understand poetry. Least of all, English.
What is it really? How do I make sense at all The weapons that were once outside sharpening themselves on war are now indoors there, in the fortress, fragile in glass cases; If you miss the metre you miss the meaning I read and reread till I got an inkling among the shattered memories of battles only the cold jewelled symmetries of the voracious eater the voracious eaten Then I had a notion th The photograph was taken the day after I drowned.
How do I make sense at all The weapons that were once outside sharpening themselves on war are now indoors there, in the fortress, fragile in glass cases; If you miss the metre you miss the meaning I read and reread till I got an inkling among the shattered memories of battles only the cold jewelled symmetries of the voracious eater the voracious eaten Then I had a notion that all of poetry is just an emotion And only the most inept make it rhyme at the cost of their creation The world is turning me into evening.
But seriously. Wonderful poems that strike deep. You need to have the depth for it to work though. May 21, MonumentToDecency rated it it was amazing.
Get a cup of tea, a couple of your favourite biscuits, and snuggle down into your favourite chair, comfy snuggle blanket is optional.
Positioning should be, preferably, by a window overlooking an autumnal garden or a lazy street scene, maybe some buses going by.
Don't be outside, be where you can look out there. The weather should be cosy, absolutely not Summer. Now, shut your eyes for a minute and imagine drowning.
Under the weight of water, under relationships you should have left but didn't, u Get a cup of tea, a couple of your favourite biscuits, and snuggle down into your favourite chair, comfy snuggle blanket is optional.
Under the weight of water, under relationships you should have left but didn't, under relationships you did leave but wish you hadn't; under jobs you loved, lovers you didn't love, children you envied, and adults you wanted to be.
Now, you're ready. My Rating: 5 happily ended relationships out of Nov 26, Shirley rated it liked it. I liked Buffam's introduction because it gives some hints on how the poems can be approached.
This is a remarkably mature work for someone so young, I was taken with the repeated use of layers of surface; the ground beneath the waves, treetops like islands, fish swimming where the birds once flew.
Of course this writer would go on to write a novel called Surfacing. Aug 30, mel rated it liked it Shelves: poetry. Jul 20, Sarah Eagle rated it it was amazing.
The introduction really sealed it for me. Oct 29, Snickerdoodle rated it did not like it.