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Frindle: Novel-Ties Study Guide download ebook

by Andrew Clements

Frindle: Novel-Ties Study Guide download ebook
ISBN:
0767506014
ISBN13:
978-0767506014
Author:
Andrew Clements
Publisher:
Learning Links (January 1, 2006)
Language:
Pages:
26 pages
ePUB:
1797 kb
Fb2:
1880 kb
Other formats:
mbr rtf azw doc
Subcategory:
Rating:
4.4

The beloved New York Times bestselling author of the modern classic Frindle celebrates books and the joy of reading with a new school story to love! Sixth grader Alec can't put a good book down. So when Principal Vance lays down the law-pay attention in class, or else-Alec takes action. He can't lose all his reading time, so he starts a club. With The Losers Club, Andrew Clements brings us a new school story that's a love letter to books and to reading and that reminds us that sometimes the best stories are the ones that happen off the page-our own! Young Adult.

This is a study guide created for The Landry News by Andrew Clements. It can be used in a reading group, or in conjunction with the book being read aloud to the class. It has long answer comprehension questions for every few chapters that the students read. Andrew Clements Student Reading Reading Groups Book Clubs Book Club Books Imagination Station Author Studies Comprehension Questions Close Reading.

Use Novel-Ties ® study guides as your total guided reading program. Addresses how words become meaningful in a fun (and child-friendly way) by having the main character re-name a pen as a Frindle!

Use Novel-Ties ® study guides as your total guided reading program. Only 6 left in stock (more on the way). Addresses how words become meaningful in a fun (and child-friendly way) by having the main character re-name a pen as a Frindle! I remember reading this as a child and loving it. Definitely a good book to read and would recommend!

About Andrew Clements’s Books Nora wants to prove that test scores-even high ones-can be misleading. The works of Andrew Clements give readers insights and strategies for rising to the challenges of their classrooms.

About Andrew Clements’s Books Nora wants to prove that test scores-even high ones-can be misleading. Cara wants everyone to know what’s really going on in her classroom. The students who populate Clements’s tales are both highly interesting and appealingly imperfect. They have grand ideas or astonishing talents, yet they make mistakes or fail to turn in their homework.

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Lunch Money: Novel-Ties Teachers Study Guide as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Nicholas Allen has plenty of ideas

Nicholas Allen has plenty of ideas. Who can forget the time he turned his third-grade classroom into a tropical island, or the times he fooled his teacher by chirping like a blackbird? But now Nick's in fifth grade, and it looks like his days as a troublemaker are over. To make matters worse, she's also a fanatic about the dictionary, which is hopelessly boring to Nick. But when Nick learns an interesting tidbit about words and where they come from,.

Sit facing your book club members Make eye contact Have your books and any notes in your hand Put your eyes on the speaker Stay in your assigned spot. Slideshow 5321445 by asabi. Andrew Clements Author Study--Discussion Guide. What does it look like to be in a book club?. Sit facing your book club members Make eye contact Have your books and any notes in your hand Put your eyes on the speaker Stay in your assigned spot.

Read unlimited books and audiobooks on the web, iPad, iPhone and Android. Nick has a big imagination. Then when he goes to fifth grade, everything got different.

Frindle is a highly-acclaimed, bestselling children's book that tells the story of Nicholas Allen, a go-getting, action-oriented fifth grader who is full of ideas and energy.

Frindle is a highly-acclaimed, bestselling children's book that tells the story of Nicholas Allen, a go-getting, action-oriented fifth grader who is full of ideas and energy

I typically put the class into small groups and ask a member of the group to choose a color and number. That is the question that they have to answer. If correct they get one point.

I typically put the class into small groups and ask a member of the group to choose a color and number. Then I move to the next group. Alternatively the whole class answers and then we tally up the points to get a winner. I run it on an interactive whiteboard but would be equally successful on a projector, computer or TV screen.

Use Novel-Ties ® study guides as your total guided reading program. Reproducible pages in chapter-by-chapter format provide you with the right questions to ask, the important issues to discuss, and the organizational aids that help students get the most out of each book they read.
Reviews:
  • Altad
One of my absolute favorite books to share with my students. I still believe in the importance of the dictionary. In addition, I love what these kids do in this story, with a little motivation, ownership, and confidence to make a difference. I also have a special connection with this book and my own 5th grade teacher, Mr. Roger Close, who gifted me a dictionary. If I recall, several different dictionaries were sent to our school and we were assigned the task of using, reviewing, and providing feedback about each dictionary. Mr. Close went on to gift several of us 5th graders a dictionary that we enjoyed the most, as long as we would use it. I loved the dictionary I received because it had colorful pictures in it and the print was larger. I still have that dictionary today....35 years later.

Andrew Clements is a great author as well.
  • Weiehan
This was recommended to me by a really bright eleven year-old South Korean girl who is excelling at mastering English as her second language. How could I not check it out when she was so excited to tell me about it?

I liked Nick because he is so smart and creative. I loved Miss Granger because she is a great teacher, the kind who really is passionate about her job and puts in the time and effort to make sure the kids learn the most they can as her students. I loved the focus on words and the emphasis on how important they are - I, too, love dictionaries and encyclopedias! Also, the references to chess and battles were clever.

The aspect of the story I enjoyed least was when tv coverage and national media coverage became a part of it all. That happens all the time over any little thing, things go viral, things become memes one day and are forgotten the next, people become famous all too easily for very little reason or substance at all, so I wanted to move beyond that very quickly.

Overall, it was an interesting and fun read and I can't wait to chat to Minju about it in more detail when I see her next!
  • Nagor
This book was on my daughter's Summer Reading List from school (2nd Grade going into 3rd)last year & I have to say it was enjoyed immensely by all of us! We would have her read a few pages every day to us(for her to practice her reading). We felt it was original & kept her attention throughout the book. The writing revealed the characters as imaginative, unique & steadfast in their decisions. You can't help but like the characters and empathize with their dilemmas. Our daughter would crack up with laughter the character dialogue & would come up with her own new names for things (which thankfully did not stick most of the time). We liked how the book ends with a flash forward scenario as well. It's a wonderful book!!
  • Aedem
Fun concept with easy to read words and engaging story-line. Addresses how words become meaningful in a fun (and child-friendly way) by having the main character re-name a pen as a Frindle! I remember reading this as a child and loving it. Definitely a good book to read and would recommend!
  • MeGa_NunC
FRINDLE is one of very few children's books I have ever read that can be equally intriguing to children as well as adults. The story, while a little on the absurd side at first glance, is remarkable, and as a whole, believable.

Young Nick Allen decides to make a committment to himself and the world: he is going to make up a new word to replace the word "pen" and he is going to, if necessary, turn his world upside down to get others to accept this new word. He even recruits other students to take "the oath" that it is a "Frindle" and not a "Pen," and no other word will do. This peaceful protest of verbosity incurs the wrath of the school faculty and the curiosity of the local press. But Nick and his friends are determined and unmovable.

This is without a doubt one of the most unique and remarkable works of American contemporary children's fiction. And I don't think I'm going too far in saying that it should have been a Newbery honor book as well. It is filled with fun, education, inspiration, an unexpected plot twist at the end, and even a cameo by one of America's favorite Late Night talk show hosts.

I love FRINDLE, and I know I haven't read it for the last time.
  • Nikojas
Our 12 year-old really enjoyed this one! He reads at a Grade 10 level and he can be pretty critical of books that don't hold his interest. However, when you talk with him about this book, you can tell that he liked it very much. Here's his quote about the book: "I think this was a good book from a kids point of view. The story was great I thought, although it could have been executed a little better." When pressed about what "executed a little better" actually meant, he said, "Well, I can't really think of specifics. i just wanted to sound smart. I give it an A-". :-)
  • Ustamya
This book was such a pleasure to read to my six year old son. I laughed and cried and long after my son was asleep (because I would read him a chapter before bed) I'd keep reading just anticipating what would happen next. I remember reading Dear. Mr. Henshaw when I was in grade school and thinking when chapter books came out like Captain Underpants, Diary of a Wimpy Kid, or even the Roscoe Riley series...what kind of language is this? We don't say stupid or shut up? The books I mentioned are fine books but not appropriate language for my son. I loved loved loved this book. Money well spent. No more surfing the Netflix channel we just download a chapter book and we read together. Lots of quality bonding time. :)
My daughter loved this book. This book is a great read for any elementary or middle schooler looking for a unique read that also inspires the reader to be creative and think. This story was well written and tells a great story