ACLjohn's Art Finds (July 2013)
July 10, 2013 | By John Dalziel | Impressions: 387 |
This publication provides a one-stop collection of websites, tools, blogs, resources etc., for learners and practitioners engaged in the "World of Art".
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The very last publication of my eMagazine; read to find out more. Curations, how Tos and more for Further, Adult, Community Education and Skills (FACEandSkills)
Latest curations, creations, walks and more for the Further/Adult/Community Education and Skills Sector and those visiting or living here in the North West of England.
Latest Curations, How-Tos, Walks and more. Target audience Further, Adult, Community Education and Skills Stakeholders; feel free to embed within your web presences and/or share.
Latest eMagazine from John Dalziel with heads-up, How-tos, tools, curations, uNETs and more - feel free to embed and or share - It's FREE!
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Change happens and since retirement, I've continued to keep up to date with uNET (using New and Emerging Technologies); 2015's eMagazine has changed however, reflecting some of the things I'm now doing because I enjoy doing them.
Last eMagazine for 2014 wishing all our readers a Happy New Year! Please feel free to share these Teaching and Learning curations with others.
This magazine has been curated, edited and published by John Dalziel (All views are my own and based on over four decades of working within education) - now retired.
Some of you may know that the nursery rhyme, Humpty Dumpty, was first printed, over 200 years ago, in Lewis Caroll's book, 'Alice Through the Looking Glass', where Humpty Dumpty is shown as an egg. This was in the year 1810. However, this very old Traditional Nursery rhyme and goes back much earlier than this. Find out more in this publication.
John Dalziel Nian The Horrible Monster 11/04/2014 Created using MindMeister 2 Once upon a time , a long time ago, there was a monster named Nian . Nian loved to visit a little village in China each year, and frighten everybody that he saw. He thought that was great fun. He liked to do this just as each New Year began, just to remind people that he, Nian , was still around. Each year, after scaring all the people, Nian could hardly wait for the New Year to roll around again, so that he could scare them again! Does Nian still do this today? He probably would have carried on frightening the villagers but, one day, just by luck, one of the villagers was wearing a red top . When Nian jumped out to scare him Nian took one look at the red top and ran away. He startled the villager so much that the villager dropped the heavy metal buckets he had been carrying. The buckets bounced down the hill behind Nian , hitting every rock in its path. It made a horrible noise. Nian looked fearfully over his shoulder, and began running even faster. Later the villager told everyone of his fabulous luck. His red tunic had scared Nian and the noise of the bucket had sent him running away. This was good news. All year long, the villagers prepared and when Nian appeared the following year, everyone in the village ran for the red banners and the loud rattles they had made. They shook their rattles and waved their banners. And Nian ran away. The villagers never saw him again. Now that's why people in China believe that the colour red signifies luck , and why all the children and many adults shake rattles and light firecrackers and make all kinds of noise on Chinese New Year's eve . It's to scare away evil spirits, and even Nian, just in case he's still hanging around.