Arts On The Move - Drama Resources, Workshops, and Plays for Children, Schools and Youth Theatres Small Numbers Addition Game – Complete Me This game is for teaching addition using small numbers less than 20. It is for primary and elementary school children in the early years. The game can be played with a teacher and a class or in pairs between two students or an adult playing with a child. Even two adults could play the game just for fun. Players need to choose numbers to add together to equal a certain target number, the player who puts the final number to complete the target number is the winner. Learning Outcomes: Addition of small numbers below 20 Required Material A whiteboard and whiteboard markers orPaper and a pencil Aim of the Game: To complete the final target number be adding smaller numbers together. How to Play: Think of a number between 8 and 20. Notes: This game is similar to Tick-tack-toe because it is quite simple but you have to really think about what numbers you are going to choose so that you have a chance of picking the final one. If you like this game please share them with your friends and colleagues.
Playscripts, Inc. - New Plays Now Romeo and Juliet Navigator Basic Navigation: Scene Index: Links to scenes, with short summaries of the scenes. The text has both notes and line numbers. Search: Search for any word or combination of words in Romeo and Juliet. More Navigation: Notable Quotes, with brief explanations and links to the text. Detailed Scene Summaries: Includes many links to the text. Character Reviews: Annotated links to all appearances of every character and all mentions of that character by other characters. Themes and Motifs: Annotated links to passages particularly relevant to significant themes and motifs. Chronology: Annotated links to passages which show the timeline of events in Romeo and Juliet. Also: Sonnets and Rhymes: Background on the Shakespearean sonnet. The Picture Page: Links to pictures of characters and things mentioned in Romeo and Juliet. Romeus and Juliet: The complete text of Shakespeare's source for Romeo and Juliet. Selected Bibliography: Critical commentary -- some good, some bad, some ugly. Other stuff:
the gradual introduction of movement principles, based on simple ideas of space and time. The Game Sense model also emphasises skill execution and game performance, but only after the students recognises a need for a particular kind of skill. When the students are ready for the skills within the context of a game, technical instruction is given, but this is always at the performance level of the children. References Aggarwal, A. & Bento,R. (2000). Web-based education. Allison, S. & Thorpe, R. (1997). Australian Touch Association (2002). Barron, A. Basketball Australia (2002). Brooks, D. (1997). Brooks, D. Cliff, K. (2001). Commonwealth Department of Education Science and Training (2001). den Duyn, N. (2000).ÊÊGames make sense out of sport.ÊÊThe Sport Educator, 12 (2), 47-48. den Duyn, N. (1997). den Duyn, N. (1996). Dewald, N. (1999). Doll, C. (1987). Dyrli, O. (1995). Eng, A. (2000). Flake, J. (2001).Ê Teacher education and the World Wide Web. Get Yourself Connected. (1999). Werner, P.
McCoy's Guide to Theatre and Performance Studies In 1993, when I first began to research theatre sites on the internet, it was a difficult and laborious project. Sites were hard to find, search engines were underdeveloped, there were very few theatre people who had taken an interest in, or even knew about the internet. Obviously, things have changed. There are now so many theatre-related sites that keeping a truly comprehensive guide to resources theatre on the internet, compiled and maintained through human intervention, is incredibly time-consuming. The proliferation of search engines and databases on the web now makes finding a comprehensive listing of links fairly easy for a single user. This edition of my Brief Guide to Internet Resources in Theatre and Performance Studies is based on what I have learned as a seeker of information on the internet, which is mainly how to quickly find information and resources in a medium where their sheer quantity is overwhelming. What's not in this guide Assumptions Submitting a site - Ken McCoy
A Midsummer Night's Dream, Act 1, Scene 1 Enter THESEUS, HIPPOLYTA, [PHILOSTRATE,] with others. [Exit PHILOSTRATE.] Enter EGEUS and his daughter HERMIA and LYSANDER and DEMETRIUS. EGEUS 20 Happy be Theseus, our renowned duke! THESEUS 21 Thanks, good Egeus: what's the news with thee? HERMIA 53 So is Lysander. HERMIA 56 I would my father look'd but with my eyes. THESEUS 57 Rather your eyes must with his judgment look. LYSANDER 93 You have her father's love, Demetrius; 94 Let me have Hermia's: do you marry him. Exeunt [all but LYSANDER and HERMIA]. LYSANDER 128 How now, my love! HERMIA 138 O spite! HERMIA 140 O hell! LYSANDER 179 Keep promise, love. Enter HELENA. HERMIA 180 God speed fair Helena! Theory - SSTEMS The Six Viewpoints The seed of the entire work of The Six Viewpoints is found in the simple act of standing in space. From this perspective the artist is invited to read and be educated by the lexicon of daily experience. The information of space, the experience of time, the familiarity of shapes, the qualities and rules of kinetics in movement, the ways of logics, that stories are formed and the states of being and emotional exchanges that constitute the process of communication between living creature. These are the six materials named in The Six Viewpoints that constitute basic deconstructed theater. Working directly with these materials the artist begins to learn of performance through the essential languages as an independent intelligence. These materials or perceptual languages can be listed in any sequence. In order to study The Six Viewpoints it is necessary to release traditional concepts of theater.
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