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The girl (we are going to call her 'Eve' as this is the eve of you starting the next leg of your journey), is drawn in monochrome to start with (no colour). How do you think she is feeling? What could the conversation be between her mum, dad or sister? Write a piece of dialogue between two characters. Add speech marks and commas. Don't forget to write 'how' the words are being said, and add some narrative between what is being said e.g.
And together, they made a bicycle! They can continue on to new journeys and worlds together. Two crayons are better than one 🙂 Closing (savasana, or resting pose)They must not use any props, but instead use only themselves (eg – two people making an arch between them may be the cage which the girl is trapped in). Why not record the stories that emerge and make a collection of books to accompany them? These can be shared with another class or added to your own reading corner. Or you can record descriptions of single spreads and ask children to listen before matching each description to its picture.
In a large, clear space, explore repetitive motions before creating a giant working ‘machine’ by combining individual actions. Start with a single child before adding each new motion to the whole. How wordless picture books like Journey can be used to develop children’s oral storytelling abilities
She continues to watch the bird, and is startled when it is suddenly captured in a big net! Bird in a cage (Eagle pose) For traditional oral storytellers the structure of a story is a framework that must be kept intact, rather like a set of bones. Individual retellings are marked out by added details and embellishments.
glistening rivers, dramatic moats and dizzying waterfalls with a few artful strokes of her crayon, she is soon soaring above the clouds in a bright red hot-air balloon,
Mime drawing that item, if it’s really big. Pretend you have a crayon and draw some big things to help you get from place to place. Introduction to the story In this first idea, we look exploring the front cover of the book to predict and infer what we think will happen in the story. I miss Owl class," Mr Wookey sighed as he gazed at their work, which was popping up on his laptop screen.