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When the Shadbush Blooms de Carla Messinger

When the Shadbush Blooms (edição: 2007)

de Carla Messinger (Autor), David Kanietakeron Fadden (Ilustrador)

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A young Lenni Lenape Indian child describes her family's life through the seasons. Includes facts about the Lenni Lenape Indians.
Título:When the Shadbush Blooms
Autores:Carla Messinger (Autor)
Outros autores:David Kanietakeron Fadden (Ilustrador)
Informação:Tricycle Press (2007), 32 pages
Coleções:Sua biblioteca
Etiquetas:Heritage, Celebrations, traditions, Historical Fiction

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When the Shadbush Blooms de Carla Messinger


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Mostrando 1-5 de 13 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
Carla Messinger's "When the Shadbush Blooms" is a story that talks about the traditional Moon celebrations and lives of Lenni Lenape indigenous people, who live in New England. This story is a good introduction for 2nd graders to the history of the United States and how the indigenous people revere their traditions. It would be a good read aloud book to talk about what questions they may have, to begin a research project in class. ( )
  lauraf3 | Mar 29, 2019 |
When the Shadbush Blooms is a wonderful story about life and culture through the seasons of the Lenni Lenape people, then and now. The illustrations will be particularly interesting to students, as they see, on the left-hand side, images of Native Americans in the 1600s, and on the right, the same setting with modern day Native Americans. I think that is a very important lesson for young students, who tend to get stuck in their thinking about Native Americans, and can't imagine those people in t-shirts today. The story has themes of tradition, respect for and connections with nature, and family values. It is a wonderful book for young students. ( )
  alootens1 | Sep 21, 2018 |
This was such a fun book that I read to the class with Aosaf for our interactive read aloud! This book is about an Indian tribe who celebrates how their tribe has changed from the past to the present. Each page in the book is illustrated with the old tribe and the new tribe so as to compare how each group worked to live. To me, this book shows that culture is so important, as it is passed down from generations. It can only make you think about where exactly our own family and cultural traditions derive from. Aosaf also started the lesson with asking the class to draw a picture of what an Indian looks like. Most people drew their pictures with feathers, headbands, and face paint. I feel that this story helped to break the stigma surrounding this Indian culture. This was a fun book to read to the class! ( )
  bbabb | Dec 7, 2017 |
The book is well known for its exquisite plot, which compares the past to the present. The illustrations are very detailed and brightly colored, drawing the reader in to pay attention to the specific differences between each time period. The intricate illustrations add to the quality of the book by allowing the reader to be able to understand what the main characters are doing in each separate scene while also noticing how the changes in centuries have influenced the lifestyle of both families. The characters are far from flat and are very relatable since the present-day family lives a life similar to the students who would be reading the book itself. The characters demonstrate a representation of how the Native American ancestors may have done things differently, but present day society and present day Native Americans still do the same tasks, just in different ways. The illustrations and diction throughout the text allow the reader to fully grasp this concept.

This book is appropriate to use in a second-grade classroom because of how relatable it is to this specific age group of students. The students would be able to relate to the present-day children in the text while also comparing how their grandparents lived differently than the students, just like the grandparents of the children in the book. This book is also appropriate to use in a second-grade classroom since students at this age are learning about what it means to compare and contrast someone, something, or even time periods. The text provides a simple follow- along pattern for the students of this particular age group. I would read this book one time as a group text so that students are familiar with the plot and understand what happens throughout the story. Then, I would utilize this story as a group read aloud where the students and teacher practice choral reading. This allows students to improve their vocabulary and also assists them in their comprehension skills since they hear other students and the instructor speaking each word with them.
  jthodesen01 | Apr 2, 2017 |

When the shadbush blooms, the shad fish are running....

Wonderful. ?The side-by-side comparisons of the historical?áand modern Lenape are illuminating: ?ápeople are people and do many of the same things throughout the year, even though details of clothing and materials may differ. ?áFor example, I especially loved how great-great grandfather and Dad each made the respective homes snug and tight for winter during the Deer Hair Turns Gray Moon. ?áIncludes educational notes." ( )
  Cheryl_in_CC_NV | Jun 6, 2016 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 13 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
K-Gr 5–”When the leaves fly like red and yellow wings, and nuts tumble from the trees, Dad makes the house snug and warm before cold weather.” Lenni Lenape people are at the heart of this story narrated by a young girl. One side shows a family before contact with Europeans, while the facing page presents a contemporary family engaged in the same activity. This format and warm acrylic illustrations beautifully challenge the false notion that Indians vanished.
adicionado por colebl | editarSchool Library Journal, Debbie Reese (Nov 1, 2008)

» Adicionar outros autores

Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Carla Messingerautor principaltodas as ediçõescalculado
Katz, Susanautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Fadden, David KanietakeronIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
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A young Lenni Lenape Indian child describes her family's life through the seasons. Includes facts about the Lenni Lenape Indians.

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