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The Storytelling Classroom Applications Across the Curriculum by Sherry Norfolk

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Published by Libraries Unlimited .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Library & Information Sciences,
  • Schools,
  • United States,
  • Folklore & Mythology - Storytelling,
  • Curricula,
  • Education,
  • Education / Teaching,
  • Teaching Methods & Materials - General,
  • Teaching,
  • Standards,
  • Language Arts & Disciplines / Library & Information Science,
  • Aids and devices,
  • Storytelling

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages232
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9866382M
ISBN 101591583055
ISBN 109781591583059
OCLC/WorldCa70883220

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  Literacy Development in the Storytelling Classroom shows just how powerful a tool storytelling can be for building vital language skills—not just reading and writing, but speaking, listening, visual literacy, and information literacy as well. It is an exceptionally rich and rewarding resource that helps teachers and tellers work together to 5/5(1). Educational Web site, designed for teachers, librarians, and students,explores the use of storytelling in the classroom to enhance speaking, listening, reading and writing skills.   Storytelling is the oldest form of teaching. It bonded the early human communities, giving children the answers to the biggest questions of creation, life, and the afterlife. Stories define us, shape us, control us, and make us. Not every human culture in the world is literate, but every single culture tells stories. Book Creator is a powerful tool for digital storytelling lesson integration. I hosted a webinar for the Book Creator team this summer to share lots of classroom ideas. In this post, you’ll find a link to the webinar recording so you can watch the online event on your own time.

The SAG-AFTRA Foundation’s Daytime Emmy nominated, Storyline Online, features celebrated actors including Viola Davis, Kristen Bell, Chris Pine, Lily Tomlin, Wanda Sykes, Kevin Costner, James Earl Jones, Betty White and more reading children’s books to inspire a love of reading in millions of children worldwide.   The Storytelling Classroom Applications Across the Curriculum. by Sherry Norfolk, Jane Stenson, Diane Williams. Consisting of a series of essays written by storytellers who work in the classroom, as well as teachers who use storytelling in the classroom, this title addresses specific curriculum areas, and includes practical, easily replicable lesson plans. Exercise your students’ creative and verbal skills with an engaging storytelling activity. This blog presents a variety of ideas for classroom exercises, suited for high school students of English, Journalism, Marketing, History, Social Studies and even Art or Music. Without the book as a barrier, the teller looks directly into the eyes of the audience and is free to use ges-tures, facial expression, and body movements to enhance the telling and to help listeners understand the story better. Storytellers don’t hide behind The Power of Storytelling in the Classroom. 1.

Storytelling in the Classroom Concepts and Activities. by Heather Forest. Without showing them the book's illustrations, discuss the pictures students saw in their imagination. Then compare and discuss the illustrator's vision of the tale as the book's pictures are shown.   Storytelling in the Classroom. Storytelling could be one of the most underused tools in education. Here are some powerful benefits of storytelling: Connections between the past, present, and future are formed. Understandings about the . Digital Storytelling is the process of telling a story through digital means. Also, it happens to be one the easiest ways to integrate technology into the classroom. Educators can use digital storytelling with almost any subject and can even "flip" their classroom by using mobile : David Kapuler. Storytelling puts the whole brain to work. It supports creativity, empathy, sequencing and story structure knowledge. Pictures in books help with visual literacy skills, improving vocabulary, and overall comprehension. Head Start Goal P-LC 5. Child expresses self in increasingly long, detailed, and sophisticated ways. Goal P-LC 6.