Download Curious George Visits the Library by H. A. Rey, Margret Rey PDF
By H. A. Rey, Margret Rey
George is fortunate to reach on the library simply in time for tale hour. yet it’s demanding for a bit monkey to take a seat nonetheless too lengthy. From determining books to getting his personal library card, George’s day on the library makes examining enjoyable.
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Extra info for Curious George Visits the Library
More importantly, I may only see them once and never again. I need to be real and gain their trust and interest in the first ten minutes. The teens I work with are both girls and boys, ranging in age from 12 to 21, and from a variety of cultures and backgrounds: Black, white, Hispanic, even Russian. How they get there and why they are there varies just as much. Sometimes parents, who just don’t know what else to do, drop them off at Compass House’s door. They are often kids who have run away and need to get off the street for a while.
Old woman Kytna lived in Kichiga village with her old man. They had a daughter named Ralinavut, a grown-up daughter. Not far from their village lived a wolf pack, 28 wolves. One time Ralinavut went for a walk and got lost. She did not return home. They looked for her everywhere, in all the surrounding settlements, but no one had seen her. Then they decided that she must have lost her way, frozen to death, and been covered with snow. No one realized that on the same day Ralinavut got lost, the wolf pack had gone away from that place.
Her family sexually abused her. But she also has such a creative mind! She played Florence Nightingale, a nurse who healed other people despite her own infirmities. Stories from various racial and ethnic backgrounds also helped bestow a sense of identity on the students. I had a group of AfricanAmerican students from Las Vegas. They kept getting into big fights with each other as to whether they were Black or Black AfricanAmerican or African-American. I asked them all if their ancestors were from Kenya, Uganda, Trinidad, Tobago, Tunisia, or the Bahamas — they didn’t know.