50 awesome posters that encourage to read. This list includes most wonderful posters that are serving one simple task: they encourage to read.
Everyone agrees not enough is being done to encourage people to read. Those who can read don’t realize how lucky they are, having in mind that almost 20% of world population is still illiterate. Sometimes, a little reminder can do wonders to make someone put away the computer and reach for the e-reader or a printed book. Printables - Printable Classroom Resources. Classroom HandoutsNeed a little something more to check for understanding?
Browse our collection of teacher-created handouts for a variety of grade levels and subjects. Print, copy and done. Punched Out Font. This font is a set of cut-out layouts with which you can build 3D pixel style letters.
They should all work. Just cut along the solid lines, fold along the dotted lines, put some glue on the shaded flaps, stick them together and there you go... Creative Library Displays. Celebrate Australia Day! Each year, when school returns we are immediately plunged into Australia Day celebrations – and at such a busy time of the year!
Below are some terrific resources that require little preparation, so you can grab and go and impress your new class with exciting and informative lessons. The ABC has a terrific page full of news and information about Australia Day, suitable for high school students, with a special focus on our Australian of the Year. Find out how Australia Day is celebrated, read about what the day means to others, and explore what it is like to be a young Aussie living in a regional area. Explore with students how they each celebrate Australia Day, and then use the Australia Day website to explore how people across the nation celebrated. This site also features Australian history, teaching resources and digital learning objects for students to complete. Simple printable activities for early years’ students are available for download here. Text Layout. 14 Badass Banned Books Trading Cards.
Last year, we celebrated Banned Books Week with a feature about the super cool and creative community art contest from our friends at the Lawrence Public Library in Lawrence, Kansas (Rock Chalk Jayhawk!).
The library invited local artists to create small-scale works inspired by a banned book, and a jury chose seven designs–one for each day of Banned Books Week–to appear on trading cards. The project garnered national attention, and when its creator, Susan Brown, moved to Chapel Hill, North Carolina (home of the KU’s long-time rivals) to become the director of Chapel Hill Public Library, she decided to do it again this year and bring the two cities together. Artists of all ages from Lawrence and Chapel Hill submitted works inspired by banned books, and a jury in each city again selected 7 designs. Spineless Classics. Vintage Printable – Science Fiction. Book Week 2013 - Mrs Mac's Library. Library Competitions - Eatons Hill State School, Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. Cardboard Cutouts for every event and occasion.
Course: Posters. Quilt fabric, fashion fabrics for the discriminating artist from eQuilter.com! 12 Christmas Trees Made Out Of Books. ROWAN STOCKS-MOORE. 25 Stunning Alternate Movie Posters. A semi-recent trend to pop up in the geek-ridden terrain of the internet movie blog is that of the alternate movie poster: basically, an amateurly produced piece of artwork intended to pose as marketing material for a full-length feature.
Effectively kick-started by the sublime works of Austin-based company Mondo, the trend has ultimately stretched to the four corners of the earth, with movie-loving artists the world over designing and presenting their very own alternative posters to the ones displayed at one time or another inside a theatre near you. Ranging from the clever to the ingenious, the simple to the intricate, the classic to the contemporary, and the funny to the utterly spell-binding, alternate movie posters really can prove that sometimes an amateur’s work can be better than a professional’s, as you shall see in the 25 stunning examples assembled below. “The Cabin in the Woods” – Phantom City Creative “Toy Story” – Tom Whalen. The First Ads for Famous Books. By Maria Popova Because even genius needs share of voice to succeed.
In Read Me: A Century of Classic American Book Advertisements (public library), New York Times book critic Dwight Garner offers “a visual survey of book advertisements, plucked from yellowing newspapers, journals and magazines large and small, from across the United States during the twentieth century” — more than 300 of them, to be precise, including some of modern history’s most beloved literary classics by favorite authors like Susan Sontag, Kurt Vonnegut, Joan Didion, Anaïs Nin, and Ray Bradbury.
What emerges is a curious alternative history of literature and its parallel evolution alongside twentieth-century communication arts and advertising. But, perhaps most importantly, it serves as a necessary antidote to the genius myth, demonstrating that icons are very much made, not merely celebrated for their “God”-given talent. Vintage Ads for Libraries and Reading. Donating = loving Brain Pickings remains ad-free and takes hundreds of hours a month to research and write, and thousands of dollars to sustain.
</span></span><a class="am-aoop-image " title="Click for larger image. " href=" src=" alt="" /></a><span class="am-aoop-caption"><p>When we're feeling nostalgic, we often turn to our favorite books from when we were younger. Book Trailers for Readers - How to make a book trailer. By Teacher Librarian Michelle Harclerode: www.booktrailersforreaders.com - Keep scrolling all the way down for lots of goodies & links to websites.
Are you an author? Educational Standards met with digital presentations : Florida SSS ----- Common Core Standards This is the big picture above. Always books. Never boring. » Library Display Ideas The OLD Top Shelf. Last week, someone on TLC (the Texas librarians’ listserv) requested some ideas for book displays.
Stella Gonzalez of San Antonio replied with a great and lengthy list of themes for book displays. Rita Wynn of Highland Park ISD posted some additional ideas geared specifically toward secondary libraries. I know that some of you have your student library workers create book displays each month. You might help them out and share these ideas with them. Do you have other displays that your readers enjoy? Display Ideas:Award winning books Books build brains. Hold Ye Front Page. The Origins of Wikipedia: How It Came To Be [Geek History Lesson] These days, nearly anyone that has spent any time on the Internet has heard of Wikipedia. It is nearly as well-known as Google, and just as much a common household word. For those of you that were active on the Internet prior to 2000, then you may recall what I would call the “rise of the Wikis” – a period in Internet history when a new form of content generation technology was developed.
Wikipedia wasn’t the first Wiki – that honor falls upon the shoulders of Ward Cunningham, who developed the software known as WikiWikiWeb for the Portland Pattern Repository. How, what is the history of Wikipedia itself? Inkscape. Draw Freely. Free Data Visualization Software. Beautiful Word Clouds.
Many Eyes. Draw Diagrams Online using Collaborative Diagram Tools. Online Charts Builder. Hohli Online Charts Builder New version: Try new version of Charts Builder, it based on new Google Charts API Load From Image URL: Chart Data can't equal to original, but very similar to it. Only for images on chart.apis.google.com Chart Type: 3D Pie charts Lines Bar charts. Interactive maps and visualizations. Easel.ly. Thou shalt not commit logical fallacies. Creative Library Displays. “The creative person is both more primitive and more cultivated, more destructive, a lot madder and a lot saner, than the average person.”
Quote by Frank Barron Tips for creating displays: Plan at least (if possible) 3 months ahead to give you enough time to purchase the materials you need and to make a plan how it is going to be. Keep in mind that the most important area is at eye level and 30 cm below and above that, for children as well as for adults. Focus on that area when making a display. There are 3 ways to attract attention: 1 – colour. Creative Library Displays.