The Guardian’s 2008 How to Write supplements were a huge success. Covering fiction, poetry, comedy, screenwriting, biography and journalism, they offered valuable insight and advice from a wide range of professionals. This book draws together the material from those supplements with a full directory of useful addresses.
First published in 1987, the Dictionary of Jargon expands on its predecessor Newspeak (Routledge Revivals, 2014) as an authoritative reference guide to specialist occupational slang, or jargon. Containing around 21, 000 entries, the dictionary encompasses a truly eclectic range of fields and includes extensive coverage of both British and U.S. jargon. Areas dealt with range from marketing to medicine, from advertising to artificial intelligence and from skiing to sociology. This is a fascinating resource for students of lexicography and professional lexicographers, as well as the general inquisitive reader.
In this text a practical writing style and vivid examples introduce teaching language arts. The text covers the traditional skill-based approach, and stresses the need for meeting the developmental needs of students (that is, the learning process as it relates to constructivism), product and content (a student's answer or conclusion), and assessment related to state standards. This edition follows the six English (Language Arts) standards established by IRA/NCTE.
Language Arts: Integrating Skills for Classroom Teaching provides a clear and succinct introduction to teaching the language arts to elementary students, focusing on integrating the six language arts with other subject areas. This practical, hands-on text adroitly incorporates the IRA/NCTE Standards and provides guidance on differentiating instruction to bring out the best in the rapidly growing numbers of students with special needs English Language Learners in the regular classroom.
A neuropsychologist shows how outmoded methods for teaching reading have resulted in plummeting literacy levels and offers a new program, based on careful research, that teaches any child--including those with attention deficits--to read well. 35,000 first printing. Tour.
Student-Centered Language Arts, K-12 is the fourth edition of a seminal text, first published in 1968. It is at once a textbook for college methods courses and a resource book for curriculum supervisors, language arts and reading coordinators, and above all, classroom teachers at all levels. It is arguably the most comprehensive, usefully detailed, and original textbook/resource book on English education. The authors have significantly revised this edition to take account of current trends. They have dropped much of the rationale and theory, because the essentials of the approach they advocate no longer need justification-having been adopted in the last decade under such rubrics as whole lan...
The LOS is a comprehensive, observation-based assessment tool for language arts teachers, reading specialists, English as Second Language (ESL) teachers, and curriculum directors. LOS helps evaluate students' current performance levels and identify specific goals and objectives that will provide a foundation for the development of appropriate instructional or intervention plans. It consists of 312 objectives and 69 long-term goals divided into nine subscales that comprise the typical components of language arts curricula.