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Inanimate Alice is 9 years old. How’s she doing? [REPORT] | BookMachine - the book publishing portal - events, views and publishing tipsWelcome to the world of Inanimate Alice , a truly digital novel that has taken the educational world by storm.
We need your help! We are coming to the end of Season 1: Alice in Australia and are much in need of feedback whether this storytelling approach is working before we ask Alice to adventure further. We are looking for comments from teachers and parents as well as students to tell us what is working and equally, what can we do differently and better. There are so many questions arising. Here are a few pointers: 1) Is the story enjoyable in this multiple format delivery?
Inanimate Alice - Reflexions
Editorial by Ian Harper
Considered as a revolution in the “book publishing” industry, Inanimate Alice is a multiplatform immersive project.
Véritable révolution dans le monde de l’édition, Inanimate Alice est un projet immersif multiplateforme. Souvent classé dans la catégorie transmédia, principalement du fait de son interactivité et de sa dimension multimédia, Inanimate Alice est l’illustration d’un usage innovant du storytelling.
16 Aug 2011 Promethean Planet launches a partnership with Inanimate Alice, the transmedia digital literacy novel.
We've just launched a partnership on Planet with interactive digital novel Inanimate Alice, a really cool tool for 21st century learning! You can find out more in the news story Inanimate Alice Lands on Planet. Laura Fleming has been using Inanimate Alice with students for some time and has written the following article to help Planet members integrate it into their lessons.
Year 6 have worked really hard on their new Inanimate Alice episodes, using all their ICT skills to add sound effects, music and make their slide shows interactive.
So, despite our difficulties with sound, we got there in the end.
voices: Kezia Wong
Image via Wikipedia
Tuesday, 24 February 2009 05:05 By Alan Mills Inanimate Alice’s combination of exciting visuals and compelling music had me intrigued from episode one.
Today, having studied the 1 st 3 episodes of Inanimate Alice (though one of the children has viewed the 4 th at home) we focused on summarising and characterisation: we made Wordles about ourselves and then about Alice.
In my attempts to encourage teachers to embrace new forms of narrative in their choice of texts for use in the classroom, the example I keep returning to is Inanimate Alice , a multimedia phenomenon which is surely ahead of its time, and teachers never fail to be excited by the possibilities it opens up for transforming learning and literacy in their classrooms. I first met Alice about a year ago, and it was more or less love at first sight -something about her vulnerability, the edgy soundtrack and the modest but stunning good looks – of her virtual environment.