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The Story of Bottled Water - The Story of Stuff Project The Story of Bottled Water, released on March 22, 2010 (World Water Day), employs the Story of Stuff style to tell the story of manufactured demand—how you get Americans to buy more than half a billion bottles of water every week when it already flows virtually free from the tap. Over five minutes, the film explores the bottled water industry’s attacks on tap water and its use of seductive, environmental-themed advertising to cover up the mountains of plastic waste it produces. The film concludes with a call for viewers to make a personal commitment to avoid bottled water and support public investment in clean, available tap water for all. Credits

Festival Rules & Categories — All American High School Film Festival Eligibility The film’s director(s) must have been in high school while filming the project.All music and other copyrighted material (images, videos, etc.) used in the films must be properly licensed. There are various resources that offer free music and images. Please see our resources tab for more information. English Listening Online Views: Biking in Cambodia Julia talks about cycing from Cambodia to Vietnam with her friends (Part 1, Part 2, Part 3, Part 4). Mixers : Bad Hair Cut Six people talk about getting a bad haircut. Plus, be sure to check out all the re-edited mixers with new activities 1-25, 26-50, 51-75, 76-100. New Videos for Mixer Listen to over 20 new videos with new speakers from Chile, Argentina, Canada, the U.S. and more. Scenes: Erina in Vancouver Listen as the series ends with Erina starting her new job at Campus Pizza Scene #6 and Scene #7.

BACK TO SCHOOL: 8 Q&A ACTIVITIES “There’s never enough time to do all the nothing you want.” — Calvin So long, summer, we’ll miss you. I hope you’ve all recharged your batteries, made unforgettable memories and are excited about your upcoming ‘new year’. at the Center of Planet Earth (1942) We all learn the names, locations, and even characteristics of the oceans in school. But unless we go into oceanography or some other body-of-water-centric profession, few of us keep them at our command. Maybe the loss of that knowledge has to do with our land-centricity as a species: not only do we live on the stuff, we also put it before water intellectually. You can see how by taking a glance at the design of most any world map, whose framing, details, and color scheme all work together to highlight the land, not the water. Only the map above, the "Spilhaus Projection," dares to reverse that scheme, putting Earth's water at the center and turning it from negative space into positive. But the view provided by the Spilhaus Projection (rendered here by graphic designer Clara Dealberto for Libération) isn't as new as it may look.

Shakespeare Solos: watch the first six films Adrian Lester, Hamlet ‘To be or not to be’ Adrian Lester performs Hamlet’s soliloquy from act III, scene 1, in which the prince reflects on mortality and considers taking his own life. Joanna Vanderham, Romeo and Juliet ‘The mask of night is on my face’ Joanna Vanderham speaks Juliet’s monologue from the balcony scene in which she insists that her devotion to Romeo is true even if it has been a whirlwind romance.

Teaching Trailers 2013 Close The Host JARED: One sound and you die. Top 10 radio ads 1. Anthony Nolan, ‘the perfect match’ Agency: Albion; creatives: Dave Mygind and Debs Gerrard; agency producer: Petrina Kilby; facilities house: 750mph; sound engineer: Gary Walker ScriptHi, my name is Paul Walshe and, in 2007, I was diagnosed with leukaemia… I needed a blood stem cell transplant from a donor, and I needed it to stay alive. Unfortunately, my sister wasn’t found to be a match for me, so I was told that the transplant would have to come from an unrelated donor. So, Anthony Nolan began to search their register. New York - Alicia Keys - 3ème - Lecture compréhension en anglais Lecture compréhension en anglais pour la 3ème New York (Alicia Keys) Grew up in a town that is famous as a place of movie scenes Noise is always loud, there are sirens all around and the streets are mean If I can make it here, I can make it anywhere, that’s what they say Seeing my face in lights or my name on marquees found down on Broadway CHORUS: Even if it ain’t all it seems, I got a pocket full of dreams Baby, I’m from New York Concrete jungle where dreams are made of There’s nothing you can’t do Now you’re in New York These streets will make you feel brand new Big lights will inspire you Hear it from New York, New York, New York!

Songs by David Bowie, Elvis Costello, Talking Heads & More Re-Imagined as Pulp Fiction Book Covers As David Bowie himself implied in a 1975 interview, "Young Americans" doesn't have much of a narrative. Rather, it’s a portrait of ambivalence, viewed at some remove. The same cannot be said for Young Americans, the wholly imaginary midcentury pulp novel. One look at the lurid cover, above, and one can guess the sort of steamy passages contained within. Bowie’s sweaty palmed classmates at Bromley Technical High School could probably have recited them from memory!

Yoga - with dogs It started in the US, when a growing band of health-conscious dog owners wanted a way of combining their favourite exercise with spending quality time with their pets. Now 'Doga' - yoga with dogs - is growing in popularity in the UK, mainly thanks to the efforts of Swiss-born yoga teacher Mahny Djahanguiri. She runs classes in London for people and their pets, and while the dogs do not really get a yoga workout themselves, they certainly play a part in some of the poses. A spokesperson from the Dogs Trust said: "It is important to remember that dogs can't tell us when they have had enough. Doga, and any variation of it, should always be carried out under the watchful eye of trained professionals." BBC News went along to find out more about about the activity.

Three Ways Film Can Enhance the Student Classroom Experience Do you remember the joy that you felt as a student when you saw the teacher roll the TV into the classroom? Your students can experience the same joy when you show a film in your own classroom – and it won’t be because it’s a perceived distraction. In her recent Guardian.com blog post, Sarah Marsh outlines 12 ways to use film creatively in the classroom. Building on concepts from that piece, we’ll focus on three key themes here: film immersion, cultural immersion, and student activity. Film Immersion

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