Her Favorite Color Was Yellow is Edgar Holmes' debut collection of poetry. It is an ode to his muse, his all-consuming love, his everything- how it feels to find love, lose it, and get it back. Pour yourself some coffee and curl up with this book to let yourself feel something beautiful and true. - Edgar Holmes' second poetry book, For When She's Feeling Blue, is available now. - [email protected]
Esta es una traducción al español del libro Her Favorite Color Was Yellow por Edgar Holmes. Su color favorito era amarillo es la primera colección de poesía de Edgar Holmes. Es una oda a su musa, su amor que todo lo consume, su todo, cómo se siente encontrar el amor, perderlo y recuperarlo. Vierta un poco de café y acurrúquese con este libro para dejarse sentir algo hermoso y verdadero.
Do you have a favorite color? What makes it your favorite? Do you often wear clothes that color? Do you think your friends and family know what it is? Amber is happy about painting a picture using her favorite color in school. But she forgot her watercolors at home. Now she has to borrow paint from her classmates to finish her painting. How can Amber borrow paint from her classmates and keep her favorite color a secret? With the author's included questions, What's Your Favorite Color? is both fun and a useful teaching and discussion tool.
Aligned with core principles of effective instruction, this resource provides brain-compatible strategies, reflection questions, and cross-curricular writing activities to boost students' writing and achievement.
Tunes into topics of special interest to students! Investigates the societal, cultural, and economic effects of the Internet Helps students become more informed and discerning Internet users Speaks to a variety of subject areas, including language arts and social studies A Center for Media Literacy Recommended Resource
In a free society, it is common to hear the request that one ‘keep an open mind.’ Just what exactly is it, however, to keep an open-mind? How does open-mindedness function? How does it square with important personal commitments? These issues are particularly acute when it comes to matters of religious belief in which open-mindedness can sound to the pious a bit too much like doubt. Certainly, in a discipline whose discourse remains rational dialogue, effort should be spent discerning the contours of this virtue, especially in light of its formal role in establishing responsiveness to new inquiries in matters philosophical and religious. This book provides a collection of essays serving to promote conversation about open-mindedness, its virtue (or lack thereof), and its role and application in problems in the philosophy of religion in particular.
Sweet and steamy stories from five bestselling romance superstars! This collection of sexy tales will make you laugh, warm your heart, and curl your toes. Includes: “Batteries Not Required” by New York Times–bestselling author Linda Lael Miller Contrary to popular opinion, Gayle Hayes’s love life is out of service. But when she returns to her small Montana hometown, rodeo bad boy Tristan McCullough gives her a whole new lesson in power surge . . . “Captivated” by New York Times–bestselling author Jill Shalvis James Scott warned his investigator ex-wife Ella to be more careful. Now he finds the irate woman nearly naked and handcuffed to the towel rack in his Mexican vacation condo. He should release her. Then again . . . “Seducing Tabby” by USA Today–bestselling author Lucy Monroe Everybody always wants Tabby Payton’s beautiful sister. But not sexy English spy Calder Maxwell. He wants Tabby, body and soul, and he’s willing to take seduction to new levels to prove it . . . “No Shirt, No Shoes, No Service” by USA Today–bestselling author Kate Angell Violet Cates is done with surfing beach bums. She’s ready for a new wave, someone with more ambition than a grain of sand. Like Brad Davis. He looks like a beach bum, but looks can be so deceiving . . . “Fish Out of Water” by New York Times–bestselling author Cat Johnson A story in the popular Oklahoma Nights series: Carla Henricks is a cowgirl through and through, but her lasso has never met an English professor like Mark Ross. It’s true opposites attract. Staying together is the juicy part . . .
The first semester at Hembree Elementary School was filled with intrigue and mystery as three mischievous fifth grade boys learned a valuable lesson about themselves. The first-year school, under the supervision of the disciplined, yet encouraging principal Mrs. Silly-Willie, had a bizarre situation where electric pencil sharpeners were missing. The boys, along with their female classmates, had an interesting winter, too. A mystifying mural, created by an enigmatic artist Magi, catapulted the students into a fantastic world where fantasy and reality were difficult to tell apart. Now, with spring fresh in the air, Mr. Puffy's class participates with a partner school across town in the district-wide science fair. The group of students creates a most unusual project. This project catapults them into a yet another captivating adventure where their writing and reasoning skills will be significantly challenged.
Pre-Service Teacher Biographies: Leah Mandujano. She lives with her husband, Fabian, and her son, Benaiah in Houston, TX. She loves the beach and walking her rescue dog. She is studying at the University of Houston-Downtown to become an elementary teacher. CHARLOTTE ELLIS, 2nd year Graduate [email protected] UHD Is a second year Masters of Education student at the University of Houston-Downtown. She earned an undergraduate degree in Interdisciplinary Studies from the University of Houston-Downtown and wishes to pursue a teaching position in ESL after graduation or teach abroad in an elementary or middle school setting. She has volunteered extensively in elementary schools for both the public and private school sector and is certified to teach Vacation Bible School, which she does in the summer at St. Thomas Episcopal Church School in Houston, Texas. She has also volunteered as an ESL tutor at the Harris County Public Library where she trained and received their certification qualifications. She has also spent time volunteering service hours at the Consulate General of Spain in Downtown Houston and occasionally teaches Sunday school at her local church. Charlotte is continuing her studies as a graduate student here at UHD and was recently recognized as a distinguish writer for her contributions and collaborative work that has been published in The Texas Forum of Teacher Education-The Journal of the Texas Association of Teacher Educators. (Volume 2, October 2012) My name is Erica Bostic. I am currently an undergraduate student at the University of Houston Downtown majoring in education. Becoming a teacher has been my dream since I was a little girl. I love children, but most importantly I love being able to play a major role in a child's educational path. My family means the world to me because they have supported me and my decision to become a teacher. I have three sons whom I love dearly, and they are my motivation in everything I do. Cynthia L. is a pre-service teacher in the Department of Urban Education at the University of Houston-Downtown. Cynthia is the editor and assisted Ashley E. in the writing of the short story within this book. Cynthia was presently surprised with the level literary talent of the group of teenage girls housed at the detention facility. Cynthia, a future Early Childhood through 6th Grade bilingual teacher, plans to replicate this project with her future students. Cynthia is of age 24, her favorite color is yellow, and she owns two Chihuahua mixed dogs named Charlie and Chelsea. Selina Salcido, age 26, is currently enrolled at University of Houston-Downtown and is majoring in Early Childhood Education to become a Kindergarten teacher. Selina Salcido, is the editor and assisted Ashley E in the writing of the short story within this book. She loves animals, especially her dog Bella. She loves spending time with her family and fiance-to-be; they mean the world to her. Also In her spare time she loves baking desserts."
In the Unbound trilogy’s “vivid and thrilling” conclusion, Emma’s fantastical literary journey brings her to Paris and The Phantom of the Opera (Kirkus Reviews). For Emma Townsend, spending senior year at a Paris boarding school means dazzling architecture, gorgeous cafés, and a hefty workload. But no matter how busy her days, Emma misses her coast guard boyfriend, Gray. That lonely ache might explain the unsettling whispers Emma hears in the school’s empty corridors, and the flickering images in her room’s antique mirror. Her foreboding only increases as she reads Gaston Leroux’s The Phantom of the Opera and becomes lost in the gothic masterpiece. When Gray goes missing during a rescue at sea, Emma refuses to believe the worst. In her strange waking dreams, Gray is very much alive, drawing Emma into a mysterious otherworld beyond her mirror. Friends worry that she’s losing her grip on reality. Emma half wonders if they’re right . . . and if her own story will end in a way she never envisioned.