By Suzanne I. Barchers
This publication of 36 readers theatre scripts (one for every week of the college yr) concentrates on scripts written at a number of examining degrees with a number of parts—including choral studying parts—that permit the full classification to take part. the 1st 18 scripts are written for 1st-3rd grade analyzing degrees and have giants of children literature like Margaret clever Brown, James Marshall, invoice Martin Jr., invoice Peet, and Beatrix Potter. the second one 18 scripts are written for 2nd-4th grade interpreting degrees to permit for progress through the college 12 months. This staff of performs introduces scholars to Stan Berenstain, Arnold Lobel, Shel Silverstein, and Tasha Tudor, between others. rigorously designed to fulfill the wishes of scholars of varied analyzing degrees, the scripts also are perfect to be used with remedial readers. Grades 2-5
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Extra resources for Multi-Grade Readers Theatre: Picture Book Authors and Illustrators
Callie: What did he want them to remember? Janey: I think he wanted them to remember that you have to work hard in life. When you work hard, people will respect you for it. Also, you need to make other people happy and do the right things, even when that is hard to do. Carlos: Those are good things to learn. Marsha: Jean died young just like Babar’s mother. His sons must have been just as sad. Mr. Perry: It is always sad to lose someone you love. Hayden: At least they didn’t need to run away like Babar did.
Mrs. Taylor: Many of Keats’s books won awards. Eddie: Why would you give a book an award? Mr. Wright: Does anyone know the answer to Eddie’s question? Pedro: Because the book tells a very good story. Maria: And he did draw some great pictures. Samantha: What was the award, Mrs. Taylor? Mrs. Taylor: The Snowy Day won the Caldecott Medal for its drawings. Patsy: How can you tell if a book won an award? Mrs. Taylor: I looked on the back cover of The Snowy Day. The back cover tells about the award.
Angelo: They love to play and really love to play with catnip. Peggy: They love sitting in the sun and to clean their faces with their paws. Peter: They can be big or small. Their fur can be different colors. Mrs. White: Now that we have several good ideas, what should we do next? Norman: We need to find some rhyming words. Peter: We can change mouse to rat. Cat and rat rhyme. Sabrina: If a cat eats too many rats he gets fat. That’s another rhyming word. Mrs. White: So let’s put our ideas together to get our first line.