Help your beginning reader build motivation and confidence in reading. This workbook introduces your child to consonant letters and their sounds. Learning to recognize and understand consonant letters is a crucial first step in learning to read. The activities in this book will give your child practice with these letters, putting him or her on the right path to becoming a successful reader. Best of all, your child will have fun completing the colorful, engaging activities in this book.
Merleau-Ponty’s Sorbonne lectures of 1949 to 1952 are a broad investigation into child psychology, psychoanalysis, pedagogy, phenomenology, sociology, and anthropology. They argue that the subject of child psychology is critical for any philosophical attempt to understand individual and intersubjective existence. Talia Welsh’s new translation provides Merleau-Ponty’s complete lectures on the seminal engagement of phenomenology and psychology.
An old Korean farmer and his lovely young wife were very happy together, but unfortunately they were childless. They waited for many years until a very magical thing occurred . . . "finally the woman learned that she was with child." She gave birth to a little girl and the parents were ecstatic. To mark the glorious event the baby's father planted a pear tree and when he was admiring it, he decided the child would be named "Pear Blossom." She was a beautiful, carefree and happy child until the age of thirteen when her mother suddenly passed away. The old man needed someone to help him care for Pear Blossom and he went to a matchmaker.
A wonderful book for pre-k through third grade to help children understand the relationship between climate and wants and needs. Teach reading, science, and social studies with a delightful story.
With its rich economics lessons, this delightful story for young readers describes the path of an orange from its growth in an orchard to its final destination in the hands of child. The book's clear text and vivid illustrations clearly communicate the various steps along this journey, including the work by farm workers to pick the orange, the farmer's delivery of the orange to a warehouse, a truck's delivery of the orange to a grocery store, and the child's purchase ...
The Comprachicos traded in children. They did not steal them. They bargained for a child, paid and departed. The child was drugged and then deformed by the Comprachicos so that he would grow up to be a tumbler, freak or jester. Then he was sold to royal courts or traveling shows as an entertainer or oddity.