Classic American Short Stories (Compass Classic Readers Book 60)
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Packed with fun games and activities, Class Booster motivates learning outside the classroom. Teachers can track each students activity and receive reports. Collect Coins and Stars For each round of games, 50 coins will be deducted. There are four avatars to choose from. Students can now study each unit to collect stars to grow their avatar, and unlock three games.
Upon completion of each activity, coins will be accumulated to play the games.
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- sense and sensibility compass classic readers book 60 Manual.
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- Yorksher Puddin A Collection of the Most Popular Dialect Stories from the Pen of John Hartley (TREDITION CLASSICS);
Teachers can access the e-book through the Compass homepage by registering a serial number. See next page. By engaging and communicating with teachers, academic coordinators, educational researchers, and top minds of this field, we are able to continuously stay at the forefront of ELT.
To increase academic success, we have provided the collective information of successful approaches and methodologies that are represented in our titles for The Four Strand Theory is an educational learning approach created by Paul Nation specifically designed for second language acquisition learners. The theory follows an equal balanced of 4 key strands; meaning-focused input, meaning-focused output, language-focused learning, and fluency development. Focused learning goals follow the strategy of trying to understand and gain knowledge then learning how to express a certain message.
The ability to learn and use language features, such as grammar and vocabulary, is also incorporated to encourage language fluency and strengthening core communicative skills. The term describes the effects of a physical scaffold applied in the educational process; a teacher provides temporary successive support to help students reach higher levels of comprehension and skill acquisition. Once no longer needed, this support system is slowly removed. This process results in the gradually shifting of responsibility over the learning process from teacher to student.
They do not improve their writing skills simply because teachers require them to write. Englertpage- Stealth Learning is the method of disguising learning objectives through non-traditional tools, such as games and activities. It is designed to encourage students to have fun while learning. The approach focuses on enjoying the learning experience and not on overt, rigid, teaching practices.
Sharp- Total Physical Response TPR is a language teaching approach built around the coordination of speech and action; it attempts to teach language through physical motor activity. This approach is particularly suitable for low level learners or children, who are in the stage of learning basic words or phrases.
It turns literature into scripts to act out. Reading aloud, writing additional lines of dialog, and expressing the content as a play is the focus of this approach. Extensive Reading involves reading a large quantity of enjoyable books which are at the right level. The benefits of extensive reading come when the learner reads regularly. There are two kinds of extensive reading; reading for language development and reading for fluency.
Intensive Reading serves to deepen cognitive processing through learning and practicing specific vocabulary and reading comprehension skills. The goal is to push oneself to build skills and strategies by taking on more difficult material in a clear, focused, and intentional manner. HOTS provides learners the capability of analyzing and processing new situations with existing information.
By evaluating such experiences, students are developing problem solving skills, initiating different cognitive methods, and learn analysis skills such as critical thinking. In turn, these learners are then able to understand more of the world around them. Students who develop Higher Order Thinking Skills become life-long learners. Critical thinking makes learning more meaningful because the learners can explore ideas instead of only memorizing new information.
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In a CLIL course, learners gain knowledge and understanding of the curricular subject while simultaneously learning and using the target language English. Through CLIL-type lessons, students can learn content and a foreign language at the same time, thus achieving a dual-focused objective. In the CLIL approach, language is seen as a means to acquire a new knowledge, not an ultimate goal. Natural language is never learned divorced from meaning, and CLIL provides a context for meaningful communication to occur. Learning to speak English means learning to speak with people in other cultures.
Language is more than just a code: it involves social practices and making and understanding meaning. Languages are a reflection of our own understandings and beliefs. Language and culture are closely bound, so we must consider how languages as a communication code and as a cultural practice are balanced in our teaching approaches. Learners need to develop the language competency to collaborate while also considering the ethical and cultural dynamics between language and culture. Preparing learners to operate in the real world through a combination of language with critical thinking about global perspectives, ensures they will be ready to succeed through collaboration with and in the global context.
To improve this, learners study language in context. This allows for meaningful acquisition and usage of authentic information. Meaningful learning builds emotional commitment to the content and ensures a deep learning experience, where learners can use creativity to expand and explore on the content. Communication, collaboration, creativity, and critical thinking combined with digital literacy are the foundation of the 21C approach. Practices and principles of learning approaches need to continuously adapt to the reality of current situations by developing competencies that are used in the real world.
We examine how learners can develop 21C competencies in addition to the typical language-focused competencies. While there are slightly different versions of 21C skills, Compass examines the five critical areas of the framework.
Compass publishing ELT catalogue by LA BOOKS & COMPASS PUBLISHING - Issuu
The 21C world combines ubiquitous, unabated access to information with ever-blurring lines of accuracy of the same information. As such, educators and publishers need to prepare learners for this world. Gone are the days of learners working from a rote memorization of vocabulary and language points which focus on one-way narrative of knowledge acquisition.
Learners need more than ever to discern between alternative facts, fake news, real news, and everything in between. Meanwhile exposure to authentic real- time content from multiple sources has never been higher. Thus, it is essential for students today to truly master wide range of subjects such as English, world languages, arts, mathematics, science, economics, geography, history, and politics.
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In addition, these subjects should be taught in a way that enables understanding on global issues, world finance, health, and environment. The classroom also needs to accept technology rather than resist it. Learners have increased exposure to content, but access within the learning context provides more positive output when digital literacy is paired with increased communication, developed collaboration, improved creativity, and developed critical thinking skills. Digital literacy in the 21C is more than just access to information.
It is about using that information in the right way. Learners can build that ability through gaining experience using multiple platforms for both input and output. Content designed to develop young minds is filled with bright and vivid images. Fundamental phonemic awareness and phonics skills are presented through interactive and enjoyable activities. Compass provides the first step on getting your learners on the right track. Cognitive and basic motor skills will be developed in the Starter book, providing the necessary skills to learn the alphabet and single letter sounds through analytic phonics in books 1 and 2.
Learners will become familiar with and learn to love the characters that appear throughout this series! Lewis Jungle Phonics is a four-level phonics series designed for the early beginning learners of English. The series will focus on proper phonemic awareness skills and provide simple learning methods for students to build crucial foundational skills. Activities, practices, and images are designed to engage learners throughout this process in an active and enjoyable manner by incorporating verbal and writing skills together.
Jungle Phonics not only builds from individual letters, but allows growth through blends and simple word construction to allow more confidence in practical usage.
Sounds Great initiates the path to English fluency with a systematic presentation of the alphabet, vowel combinations, and consonant blends. The full-color illustrations and vast assortment of activities in each unit allow learners to develop their reading and writing skills. The interactive Hybrid CDs provide helpful pronunciations of the target letters and sounds, as well as activating computer-based learning skills. Sounds Great is an easy-to-use series designed to make phonics not only easier for children, but also for the teachers!
These elements combine to help students learn vocabulary, foundational grammar structures, colors, shapes, numbers, values, and cross-currircular content. Hang Out! Through vivid illustrations, realistic readings, and engaging comics, students follow a family of characters in their daily lives, building their knowledge of high-frequency vocabulary, common grammar structures, and useful expressions. Filled with interesting characters, colorful illustrations, and a wide variety of engaging exercies, Hang Out is sure to grab the attention of young learners and help them improve rapidly.
Basic Reading A nine-level series designed to move young students of English from the learning-to-read stage to the reading-to-learn stage. Passages and activities in the series systematically reinforce high-frequency words and sentence structures while focusing learning on a precise number of new vocabulary items in each unit.
This allows learners to comfortably develop reading fluency as they broaden their understanding of various English word forms, structures, and sentence patterns. Power Reading 1 A three-book series specifically developed for the intermediate to advanced English language learner. The series has been developed to support a four-strand approach to language instruction.
Each unit incorporates reading and listening passages on related content to both engage and inform learners. Extension activities in the series support the development of learners' reading, listening, writing, and discussion skills through supplemental content that builds on each unit's main topic. Reading for the Real World Third Edition Intro A four-level series designed for intermediate to advanced English learners who wish to improve their academic reading fluency and comprehension.
All reading passages and exercises have been revised and updated for the Third Edition. High-interest readings on a wide range of topics motivate students and provide abundant practice.
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Each reading is accompanied by exercises that allow students to check their comprehension and to further explore the topic. Grammar Planet 1 Designed to help low beginner learners acquire a solid foundation of basic, high-frequency grammar structures. What will we risk in pursuit of the truth? Snow Crash by Neal Stephenson In Snow Crash , Neal Stephenson imagines technology pushing us forward as a function of excavating the past, wherein keys to reshaping the future lay buried at the roots of language—think the Tower of Babel.
Stephenson piles his plot with car chases and sword fighting and other high-seas adventure, but at its heart Snow Crash is a broad exploration of class and technology—more specifically, how technology will fail to give power to those who need it most. Oryx and Crake by Margaret Atwood We by Yevgeny Zamyatin completed in We was originally written in Russian, but its dystopian vision of human nature under the rule of cold logic proves as resonant to an English-reading audience in as it was to readers in the Soviet Union nearly years ago.
We follows D, a rule-abiding man whose life is changed when he meets a spirited woman—a woman who has not yet been assigned to a Society-mandated procreative pairing. She introduces a freer way of living that includes passion and an anarchic underground group aiming to antagonize the Society, but D wonders if love is a human weakness too unpredictable to be left untamed. As an artifact of hope that societies teetering on the edge of dystopia might find a way to pull themselves back to safety, We and its cynical ending is a definite failure. A Scanner Darkly by Philip K. Dick Written as a hyper-fictional account of the decline Philip K.
If war is big business, then no one knows that better than those who continue to wage it on drugs.
Not all dystopias include riddles and ancient handwritten instructions for escape that amount to a treasure map, but not all dystopias are The City of Ember. Fair warning: It does include a pretty game-changing cliffhanger, so make sure you have the three sequels ready to pick up the moment The City of Ember ends. American War by Omar El Akkad The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins The dystopian novel that launched a bestselling trilogy and an epic film franchise, The Hunger Games is an action-packed ride set in a brutal, totalitarian future.
In a sadistic form of population control, the Capitol live-broadcasts a reality competition in which teens fight to the death for the entertainment of the elite and the horror of the citizens every year. And when a year-old named Katniss watches her sister get selected for the event, she volunteers to take her place. An Ember in the Ashes by Sabaa Tahir A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess Harassment and assault are all fair game, as the boys chug drug-laced milk and set to work. When the droogs scale up their attacks, Alex ends up with a lengthy prison sentence, where he finds solace in reading the Bible—not for its moral messages, but for its violent scenes—and undergoes a controversial form of aversion therapy.
What makes The Man in the High Castle so unsettling is that it could have happened. Philip K. The novel opens 15 years later, chronicling American life under totalitarian rule. Dick includes fantastical elements, of course, including a novel within the novel that describes an alternate universe in which the Allies won the war. The genius of High Castle is that the golden alternate universe, so similar to our own, is no utopia.
The Allied powers conquer, racism still reigns and life is better for some and worse for others. The result is a sobering reminder that everything comes with a cost, even in a more alluring timeline. Gabrielle Zevin is masterful at taking mundane thought experiments—What if a teen who had it all got amnesia? What if death meant living your years backwards until you returned to the world as a baby? It demonstrates how devastating even the most mundane changes to a culture can be.