Find the latest in professional publications, learn new techniques and strategies, and find out how you can connect with other literacy professionals.
Check out our collection of strategy guides to find effective literacy teaching and learning strategies to use in your classroom.
Happily Ever After: Sharing Folk Literature With Elementary and Middle School Students
by Terrell A. Young
|Grades||3 – 8|
As an instructional tool, folk literature can foster literacy, promote cultural awareness, and create connections with the content areas. Yet few resources provide background about folk literature and how to use it your classroom.
Happily Ever After fills this gap with reader-friendly chapters that define folk literature and its subgenres, provide strategies for using folklore across the curriculum, and describe techniques for teaching students to write their own folk stories. Contributors to the volume offer a variety of perspectives and approaches that make the book relevant to teachers, teacher educators, librarians, and administrators.
Young, T.A. (Ed.). (2004). Happily Ever After: Sharing Folk Literature With Elementary and Middle School Students. Newark, DE: International Reading Association.
Grades 3 – 12 | Student Interactive | Writing & Publishing Prose
The Fractured Fairy Tale tool encourages students to create their own fractured fairy tales.