New PDF release: 100 Ideas for Teaching Literacy
By Fred Sedgwick
100 useful and encouraging principles for constructing creativity and literacy from starting place level via to Key degree 2. >
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Ch 1: Ordering and Manipulting Numbers. ch 2: Expressions and Equations. ch three: Fractions and possibilities. ch four: Ratio, percentage, and price. ch five: facts units. ch 6: chance. ch 7: Geometry. 250 pages.
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It is imperative for me that these displays are bold; that they take up plenty of room; that they contain unusual as well as everyday objects; that they don’t outstay their welcome. Both these ideas ﬂy in the face of current orthodoxy. Everything surrounding children is supposed to be there to reinforce conventional views of punctuation and grammar. I don’t believe they work, even in their limited terms. But more importantly, they don’t provoke thought and talk. And these ideas do. IDEA 23 OUR APPEARANCE We don’t have to open our mouths to begin our teaching: we begin to teach the moment we appear in the classroom.
In some schools, there will be anxiety about the safety of the pieces that the artist brings in. Will they get damaged? It is only in such schools that anything bad will happen. Trust the artist. Trust the children. When the artist comes in, thinking, listening, talking and writing will follow as surely as fear follows the announcement of a coming Ofsted inspection, or as surely as a drop in morale follows the publication of league tables in the local press. It is a kind of blasphemy to think of art in this way, as a means of teaching literacy.
I ﬁnd that I hardly need to say anything as they explore, using their eyes and their ﬁngers, ice melting, rubber splitting, the cold on their ﬁngers. ’ These questions arise from what is happening in the water tray, and how it impacts on the children. But better ones arise from how the children respond. The planning of my science lesson has become secondary: the children have taken ﬁrst place in the scheme of things. The words ﬂow. What immeasurable learning is going on! They ﬂow with greater force as little conversations develop about what’s happening.
100 Ideas for Teaching Literacy by Fred Sedgwick