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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »Was mache ich wenn ...?«

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Was mache ich wenn ...?

Pearls of Learning Press


Dieses Buch entspricht dem Wunsch von Lehrerinnen und Lehrern nach einem praxisorientierten „Nachschlagewerk für alle Fälle“. Ein Buch, in dem Vorschläge für die täglichen Herausforderungen im Klassenzimmer zu finden sind und das immer griffbereit auf dem Lehrertisch oder in der Lade liegt. Diese Ideensammlung, die Sie sofort – und auch meist 1:1 – in Ihrem Klassenzimmer umsetzen können, stammt aus der eigenen Praxis und von Lehrkräften, die an unseren Seminaren zu diesen Themen teilnahmen.

Es ist für jede Schulstufe und jede Lehrkraft etwas dabei. Das Buch enthält zahlreiche erprobte Tipps wie Rituale, nonverbale Signale, kurze verbale Inputs, Symbole, Bilder und raffi nierte Techniken, die Ihnen helfen, sowohl das Klassenzimmer zu managen als auch darin eine harmonische Atmosphäre zu erzeugen. Außerdem schonen sie Ihre Stimme und Ihre Nerven und ermöglichen es, jenes Umfeld zu schaffen, das wir als Lehrer und Lehrerinnen brauchen, um das zu tun, was wir am liebsten wollen – nämlich unterrichten!

Dieses Buch ist eine wertvolle, praxisorientierte Ergänzung zu den weiteren Büchern dieser Reihe, „Unterrichten mit Logik & Liebe“

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Derrick Nitsche ist Schauspieler, Coach und Kommunikationstrainer. Er setzt seine Spiele und Methoden in seinen Kursen in der Lehrerfortbildung und in der Privatwirtschaft ein.

Er leitet weltweit Seminare und die Spiele in diesem Buch sind vielfach von ihm und zahlreichen Kollegen erfolgreich erprobt.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »Charm«

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Charm

BookThug


A charm can protect, inflict or influence.

Charm, the second collection by poet Christine McNair, considers the craftwork of conception from a variety of viewpoints—from pregnancy and motherhood, to how an orchid is pollinated, to overcoming abusive relationships, to the manual artistry of carving a violin bow or marbling endpapers.

Through these works, McNair's poetic line evolves as if moving in a spellbound kaleidoscope, etched with omens, fairytales, intimacy's stickiness, and the mothering body.

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Praise for Charm

"McNair's Charm is unyielding. Replete with precision, elegance and power, an attentive intensity thrives in these poems. She is fearless in her examination of how impermanent objects are treated—of how we ourselves are objects. What lingers is a provocative sensuality, preserved from intimacies, inherent vices, destructive influences, harms, and decay. Her Charm is stunning and alchemical." —Sandra Ridley, author of Silvija and The Counting House

"Christine McNair's Charm is a textile bracelet stitched together with a gasp an echo a tune that will catch at your pumpernickel heart. Jubilantly sample the starched linen and cloth pages as these poems embolden you to bite into its promiscuous orchids and chew on the enchanted, hanked-tone stanzas." —Nicole Markotić, author of whelmed and Bent at the Spine

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Christine McNair is the author of Conflict (BookThug, 2012; finalist for the City of Ottawa Book Award, the Archibald Lampman Award, and the ReLit Award, and shortlisted for the Robert Kroetsch Award for Innovative Poetry) and pleasantries and other misdemeanours (2013; shortlisted for the bpNichol chapbook award). Her work has appeared in Arc Poetry Magazine, CV2, Descant, Poetry is Dead, Prairie Fire, and other places. McNair lives in Ottawa, where she works as a book doctor.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »1892«

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1892

Flanker Press


In 1892, critically acclaimed novelist Paul Butler plunges the reader into 19th century St. John’s, its light and its shade . . . An obscure servant, Kathleen, yearns for her home in Ireland. A mysterious scientist, Dr. Glenwood, believes he can be the first to bring a new photographic discovery to the world. A stable hand, Tommy Fitzpatrick, battles inner demons as he tries to win Kathleen’s heart. These collective struggles will soon erupt to change the fate of an entire city. Long listed for the 2009 ReLit Awards

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Paul Butler is the author of several critically acclaimed novels including Cupids, Hero, 1892, NaGeira, Easton’s Gold, Easton, and Stoker’s Shadow. His work has appeared on the judges’ lists for Canada Reads, the Relit Longlist for three consecutive years, and he was a winner in the Government of Newfoundland and Labrador Arts and Letters Awards four times between 2003 and 2008 at which time he retired from the competition to be literary representative, and then chair, of the Arts and Letters Committee. A graduate of Norman Jewison’s Canadian Film Centre, Butler has written for the Globe and Mail, The Beaver, Books in Canada, Atlantic Books Today, and Canadian Geographic, and has also contributed to CBC Radio, local and national. He lives in St. John’s.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »Bridge Retakes«

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Bridge Retakes

BookThug


Bridge Retakes, the debut novel by Angela Lopes, is a whirlwind millennial tale of love and family and the distances that people will (or won't) go to secure what they want.

A Bahian man and a Brazilian-Canadian woman meet on an online dating site. They come from very different worlds—geographically, economically, religiously—and yet, their connection is undeniable. When these long-distance lovers run up against their own belief systems and those of their families and communities, it's their desire to build a life anew that keeps them moving forward. But all the while, issues of money, class, gender, and corruption threaten to tear them apart.

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Praise for Bridge Retakes:

"This is the story of Phila + Ze, of Canada + Brazil. And like all great love stories it charts the emotions around desire, all its sweats and confusions. And it does this beautifully. What Phila &+43; Ze = is the plot of this book. And as such, what Bridge Retakes adds to these stories and what makes it distinctive is how these sweats and confusions are shaped by more complicated forces, such as national borders and economic inequalities."—Juliana Spahr

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Winnipeg-based Angela Lopes is a writer, editor, and academic tutor of writing and philosophy. She divides her time between São Paulo, Brazil and Winnipeg, Manitoba, where she is an active member in the arts scene and recently worked with the Winnipeg Arts Council's Creative Placemaking Challenge—an art installation project displayed in the alleys of the city's West Exchange District. Lopes's essays and poems have appeared in an array of publications. Bridge Retakes is her first novel.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »Along the Red Road«

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Along the Red Road

BWL Publishing Inc. | The Wisdomkeeper Collection


Along the Red Road is the personal story of a Metis man, who gave up the drugs and alcohol that were destroying his life and began to follow the road to sobriety. These stories represent the author`s personal experiences and interpretations as he traveled the Red Road and searched for the connection between himself, the Creator, his ancestors and his ancestral origins. With no familial connections in the real world John Wisdomkeeper journeyed into the Spirit World where he met Grandfather who became his mentor and teacher. These stories are from his own experiences and represent his personal interpretation of life on the Red Road

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A most interesting book. The native American tales are filled with wisdom and humor. Reading about the journey and what was learned was fascinating.

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I was taken from my Native mother at birth and adopted by a white family. I wasn't told about my ancestry until I was in my teens and was able to see a copy of my birth and adoption papers. It was then that I learned my birth mother was Native and French and my unknown father was listed as North American Native. I also learned that my birth mother was from the north country of British Columbia, descended from the Sekani Nation (which means 'mountain people'.) The Sekani are medicine healers. Along the Red Road is dedicated to all the travelers I met as I traveled the pathways of both the dark and the red road. This book is from my heart to the many elders who shared their spiritual experiences and who embrace their cultures in the ways they live. My Indian name Sus' naqua ootsin' (Wisdomkeeper) was given to me by a 100 year old lady who looked deep into my eyes and pulled the name from my soul. It was on one of the darkest days of my life, when I struggled with the desire to end it all, that I put on a pair of red running shoes and began to follow the road.

 
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Caribou Run

Goose Lane Editions


At one moment, a pure abstraction; at the next, an incontrovertible presence of hooves, antlers, and fur. The beating heart of this assured début by Richard Kelly Kemick is the Porcupine caribou herd of the western Arctic.

In Caribou Run, Richard Kelly Kemick orchestrates a suite of poems both encyclopedic and lyrical, in which the caribou is both metaphor and phenomenon; both text and exegesis. He explores what we share with this creature of blood and bone and what is hidden, alien, and ineffable.

Following the caribou through their annual cycle of migration, Kemick experiments with formal and thematic variations that run from lyric studies of the creature and its environment, to found poems that play with the peculiar poetry of scientific discourse. to highly personal poems that find resonance in the caribou as a metaphor and a guiding spirit. Running the gamut from long-lined free verse and ghazal form to tightly controlled tankas and interwoven rhyme schemes, Caribou Run serves notice that a formidable new talent has been let loose on the terrain of Canadian poetry.

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"You hear notes of McKay, Steffler, and Purdy's Baffin Island poems in this extraordinary first collection, which is marked throughout by a pulsing, joyful intelligence. Richard Kelly Kemick delivers us onto the great lone land with the precision and beauty of his lines. The book is breathtaking."

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"Caribou Run honours its title subject by its sheer depth of research and by its willingness to explore the relationship between man and nature from numerous angles. Wisecracking, earnest, and charmingly obsessive, Kemick introduces himself here as a poet who believes in something larger than his own self, and so is a poet to watch."

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Richard Kelly Kemick's poetry, prose, and criticism have been published in magazines and journals across Canada and the United States, including the Fiddlehead, the New Quarterly, and Tin House (Open Bar). He has won the poetry prizes of both Grain magazine and Echolocation. He lives in Calgary.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »Urheberrecht in der Bildungspraxis«

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Urheberrecht in der Bildungspraxis

wbv Media | Perspektive Praxis


Texte, Dateien, Bilder, Musik: Medien spielen auch in vielen Weiterbildungsangeboten eine wichtige Rolle. Welche Urheberrechte müssen bei der Nutzung von Medien beachtet werden? Der Band informiert über die urheberrechtlichen Grundlagen und Fallstricke. Das Themenspektrum reicht von den urheberrechtlichen Grundlagen für die Nutzung von Inhalten und Bildern über Rahmenvereinbarungen mit Verwertungsgesellschaften bis zum Umgang mit Open Educational Resources und Creative-Commons-Lizenzen.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »50 Things to Make with a Broken Hockey Stick«

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50 Things to Make with a Broken Hockey Stick

Goose Lane Editions


From the days when proto-humans lashed animal jawbones to sticks and whacked wildebeest-poop slapshots in Olduvai Arena to today’s super-high-tech computer-assisted extravaganzas, one by-product of the hockey game has gone unnoticed and untapped. Until now . . . In 50 Things to Make with a Broken Hockey Stick, Peter Manchester transforms the agony of a fractured stick into the thrill of creation. Instructions and explicit cartoons show woodworkers of all abilities how to fashion items for outdoors, items for indoors, and items without any purpose at all. No basement artiste will ever throw away a broken hockey stick again. The finished projects will delight friends and win the respect of detractors, even those in the maker’s own household. Using broken hockey sticks as tomato stakes is elementary compared with crafting a Walking Stick or a Piñata Stick. But Manchester goes far beyond making a stick out of a stick; his inventions encompass the full potential of this free and almost infinite resource. Even in this age of miracle materials, ordinary recreational hockey sticks are a tough, flexible composite of resin and wood, and the broken pieces are just too good to throw away. Truly practical designs include a modern Travois, a springy, long-range Catapult, and a Toilet Paper Holder for the well-appointed fishing camp. Science fair projects leap from the pages of 50 Things to Make with a Broken Hockey Stick: a Wind Vane, a combination Sun Dial and Snow Depth Gauge, and a Geodesic Dome that requires plenty of duct tape. Accessories for the home include a Curtain Rod for the bedroom of a hockey-crazed kid and a Lamp that really works. Fathers and children can bond as they manufacture gifts and sporting goods: a Pot Rack, a Wind Sail, an Ice Croquet Set, and a Bathroom Occupancy Designator. The book’s pièce de résistance is the Mock Moose, a trophy made from a skate and at least four stick blades.

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An accomplished illustrator and painter, Peter Manchester lives in Sackville, New Brunswick. His passion for discovering the magnificent in the mundane extends beyond hockey sticks into the realm of history, an interest enflamed by his experience as a museum curator. Totally without the aid of research, he illuminates the march of progress from pre-history to the post-rink life of the hockey stick. 50 Things to Make with a Broken Hockey Stick was his first foray into authorship.

 
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"The Saddest Ship Afloat"

Nimbus




On May 13, 1939, the eve of the Second World War, the MS St. Louis left port in Hamburg, Germany, headed for Havana, Cuba. Among the ship's passengers were more than six hundred Jews attempting to escape Nazi rule. But most of the visas the passengers had purchased turned out to be fake and after several days in limbo in Havana's harbour, the ship's captain turned back for Europe. Canadian and American activists petitioned their governments to accept the refugees on humanitarian grounds, but to no avail. On its return, the ship would distribute its passengers among European countries, and over the course of the war, an estimated 250 would die in the Nazi-run concentration camps.

The latest in the Stories of our Past series is illustrated with photos and sidebar features on the voyage, glimpses into the lives of passengers, a look at Canada's postwar refugee policy, and memorials dedicated to preserving the story of this tragic event in Canadian immigration history.

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Allison Lawlor is a freelance writer whose work has appeared in the Globe and Mail, Homemakers, Canadian Living, and University Affairs magazines. After graduating from Ryerson University she worked as a reporter for several daily papers in Ontario before moving to Nova Scotia in 2003. Her first book, 250 Years of Progress: Halifax Regional Fire and Emergency, was published by Nimbus in 2005. Allison lives in Prospect, Nova Scotia, with her husband and their two daughters.

 
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Cover zur kostenlosen eBook-Leseprobe von »Literatur im Berufsfachschulunterricht«

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Literatur im Berufsfachschulunterricht

hep verlag | Didaktische Hausapotheke


Dieses E-Book enthält komplexe Grafiken und Tabellen, welche nur auf E-Readern gut lesbar sind, auf denen sich Bilder vergrössern lassen.

Im allgemeinbildenden Unterricht gilt die Arbeit mit literarischen Werken oft als schwieriges Unterfangen, in der Berufsmaturität ist sie selbstverständlich. Diese «didaktische Hausapotheke» orientiert sich an der Situation von Lehrpersonen,

die beides unterrichten, ABU und Deutsch in der BM. Identisch ist für beide Bereiche der Lerninhalt – hier exemplarisch eine Kurzgeschichte. Die Autorinnen zeigen, worin

bei der didaktischen Aufarbeitung die Unterschiede liegen und was gleich verläuft.

 
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