A house made of straw. A house made of sticks. A house made of bricks. Three little wolves. One Big Bad Pig. The Three Little Wolves are scared of the Big Bad Pig. He wants to eat them. They wish he’d leave them alone. They decide to teach him a lesson he’ll never forget. Find out what happens to the Big Bad Pig. This story is a retelling of The Three Little Pigs. An EPUB 3 reader is required to read this book.
Everyone knows the story of the three little pigs but few know the complementary story of how three friendly little wolves were persecuted by the Big Bad Boar. A few stories have attempted to right this egregious wrong but none have told the all encompassing story of how these clever little wolves performed miraculous feats of daring-do while being hounded by the Big Bad Boar. So, if you've ever wondered: Where did the Unicorn come from? How did Prince Charming really get past those roses to kiss Sleeping Beauty? What are the ingredients to make Seven League Boots? And How do you break witches' spells? Then find the answers while you read how Three Little Wolves undid witches’ spells, used enchanted robins to make magic boots, outsmarted a selfish king and saved his castle from the big bad boar.
Habia una vez tres tiernos lobitos de piel mullida y rabos de pelusa que salieron a recorrer el mundo. Se consturyeron entonces una esplendida casa de ladrillos rojos y amarillos. Pero no habian contado con el cochino feroz que andaba merodeando por el camino.
Author: Nancy S. Williams
Publisher: R&L Education
Release Date: 2004-01-01
Discusses children's literature as a tool to invite discussion and analysis, promote personal connections with text, understand and use descriptive vocabulary, and extend meaning through research, writing, art, and drama.
Introduce kids to the planets and solar system in this fractured fairy tale retelling of the classic The Three Little Pigs. Parents and children alike will adore this out-of-this-world story, which is set in outer space! GREEP BOINK MEEP! The three little aliens are happily settling into their new homes when the Big Bad Robot flies in to crack and smack and whack their houses down! A chase across the solar system follows in this humorous and visually stunning book from Margaret McNamara (How Many Seeds in a Pumpkin?) and Mark Fearing (The Book that Eats People). The endpapers even include a labeled diagram of all the planets. From the Hardcover edition.
While this book appears to be a children’s book, the dilemma it poses is true for everyone throughout their lives. I hope that it will challenge readers: whether they are a child, parent or grandparent, to reflect on how this story applies to their lives. Moreover, if parent or grandparent is sharing the story with a child, I hope they would share how this story relates to their lives. Remember, stories were the way we passed down history - in this case family history.
Author: K. Michael Hibbard
Release Date: 2013-09-27
The performance tasks in this book are linked directly to instructional strategies and include holistic rubrics, analytic rubrics, and assessment lists. They can be photocopied and distributed to your students.
This book "is a comprehensive reference book for everyone who wants to communicate effectively through writing. This guide is split into two parts. Part 1: The Writing Process provides step-by-step instructions on the five stages of the writing process: prewriting, drafting, revising, editing and proofreading, publishing The traits of good writing and the tools of an author are also examined in detail. Part 1: Text Types explains what text types and genres are and features several samples of imaginative, informative and argumentative texts. Each text sample is shown with annotations that highlight its specific language and structure features." - product description.
Author: Letitia Naigles
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
Release Date: 2016-11-07
Genre: Language Arts & Disciplines
This volume addresses two broad questions: Is the variability of language development in children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) a function of the language? Or is the variability a function of the individual? Contributors investigate these questions across linguistic levels, from lexical semantics and single-clause syntax, to computationally complex phonology and the syntax-pragmatics interface.
From the villainous beast of “Little Red Riding Hood” and “The Three Little Pigs,” to the nurturing wolves of Romulus and Remus and Rudyard Kipling’s The Jungle Book, the wolf has long been a part of the landscape of children’s literature. Meanwhile, since the 1960s and the popularization of scientific research on these animals, children’s books have begun to feature more nuanced views. In Picturing the Wolf in Children’s Literature, Mitts-Smith analyzes visual images of the wolf in children’s books published in Western Europe and North America from 1500 to the present. In particular, she considers how wolves are depicted in and across particular works, the values and attitudes that inform these depictions, and how the concept of the wolf has changed over time. What she discovers is that illustrations and photos in works for children impart social, cultural, and scientific information not only about wolves, but also about humans and human behavior. First encountered in childhood, picture books act as a training ground where the young learn both how to decode the “symbolic” wolf across various contexts and how to make sense of “real” wolves. Mitts-Smith studies sources including myths, legends, fables, folk and fairy tales, fractured tales, fictional stories, and nonfiction, highlighting those instances in which images play a major role, including illustrated anthologies, chapbooks, picture books, and informational books. This book will be of interest to children’s literature scholars, as well as those interested in the figure of the wolf and how it has been informed over time.