Surrealism for kids- elementary to middle school
It's officially National Poetry Month. Poetry seems to either be loved or hated by avid readers and nonreaders alike. You either love the idea of short prose with strong emphasis or you feel that's it too forced and anti-climatic. You either love reading rhythm, rhyme, or free verse or you think greeting cards is the … Continue reading Poetry for every mood
This post contains affiliate links because I like to eat. Feature image found here. Chances are, since you came across this blog post, that you have probably read your fair share of classics. Or you have at least thought about it, started some, or have seen several movies based off of classics. Most likely if … Continue reading Why you should reread classics
I've said it before, I'm not a huge poetry fan, but there are some that really stick to me and I just keep rereading over and over. I did a post about "Stopping by the Woods on a Snowing Evening" awhile back and I think nature poems can just move you in a way that a … Continue reading Thunderstorm poetry, the best of
I have been so surprised with how many of my younger students who have been interested in the classics. I think supporting that interest is very important and knowing background information can make them more appealing.
Since we began publishing our occasional series, ‘Five Fascinating Facts‘, a couple of years ago, we’ve covered a range of famous authors across well over 50 posts. What follows are our 15 most popular posts in this ‘Five Fascinating Facts’ series (hence our labelling them the ‘best’ of all our author-related facts posts). Further information (and more interesting facts!) about a particular author can be found by clicking on the links provided, which take you to the full post. For the archive containing all posts in the ‘Five Fascinating Facts’ series, click on the link provided above.
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