Submitted by David Heathfield on 28 June, 2011 - 11:00
Live storytelling is a spontaneous creative process which fires the imagination. The listener experiences and participates in the story creatively. If the storyteller allows, the listener can have a direct influence on the story as it unfolds.
Our guest walked down the aircraft steps onto the tarmac and was greeted by a small band and a few dancers dressed in traditional costume. I wondered if I should tell him that we hadn’t arranged the reception and that it wasn't for him. I mumbled an explanation, but I don't think I was heard.
This kit is based on a story by Paul Jennings, the third of his stories subjected to the BritLit treatment. Like most of Jennings' tales it centres on a hapless school student who, in this case, tries to find an ingenious way to shake off the bully who has been tormenting him and, at the same time, keep his girlfriend.
Submitted by TE Editor on 9 November, 2005 - 13:00
In this article I would like to highlight the value of using story books in a Young Learner's classroom. I will look at its strengths and benefits in terms of language acquisition as well as promoting socio-cultural understanding.
Submitted by TE Editor on 1 November, 2004 - 13:00
According to David Vale and Anne Feunteun in 'Teaching children English: A training course for teachers of English to children', kids start developing their identity as readers and listeners from the age of three or four years old,