Cut a square form the bottom of a box to serve as a TV screen and make two slits in opposite sides of the box. Cut your words out of construction paper and glue them on the wall. Tape an interview with one of the characters in the book you read.
Read the same book as one of your friends. Make sure the map is large enough for us to read the main events clearly. Design a movie poster for the book you read. Choose a quote from a character. Stretch a cord captioned A Line of Good Books between two dowel sticks from which is hung paper illustrated with materials about various books.
Demonstrate something you learned. Prepare your case on paper, giving all your arguments. List five of the main characters from the book you read. Participate with three or four classmates in a television talk show about the book.
Include a one paragraph explanation as to how it applies to your book not in the paper itself—on your "title page.
Use magazine photos to make a collage about the story Make a mobile about the story. Which character would you choose?
Give a sales talk, pretending the students in the class are clerks in a bookstore and you want them to push this book. Decide on some simple word—picture—letter combinations that will spell out the title "rebus style. Use pictures and words cut from magazines in your collage. Be sure to write out a script before taping.
Marking particularly descriptive passages for oral reading gives the reader and his audience an opportunity to appreciate excellent writing, and gives them a chance to improve their imagery and enlarge their vocabulary.
Choose any topic from your book and write a page research report on it. Video tape oral book reports and then have the children take turns taking the video home for all to share.
Be sure to include clear directions and provide everything needed to play. Give a written summary of the book.
Do the previous activity, but find a buddy to help you. Before you obtain the application, be sure that the job is one for which a character in your book is qualified.
Compare and contrast two characters in the story. Make a list of character traits each person has.
Tell how this change of setting would alter events and affect characters. Be a TV or radio reporter, and give a report of a scene from the book as if it is happening "live". Make a scale model of an important object. Be prepared for questions from the class.
Make a message board.
Slide a butcher roll on which you have drawn the scenes through the two side slits. Work with a small group of students. Be sure the contents of the speech reflect the characters personality and beliefs.
Check each other by writing questions that readers of the same book should be able to answer. What are the qualities that would make them be good for that office? Create a newspaper for your book.
Create a mini-comic book relating a chapter of the book. You could perform this "live" if you so choose. Write a movie script of the story.
Do a science experiment associated with the reading. Make models of three objects which were important in the book you read.Submitted by TeacherTeacher contributor Kim Robb of Summerland, BC. Create life-sized models of two of your favorite characters and dress them as they are dressed in the book.
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