When reading poetry, it is important to remember: A. to pause at the end of each line. B. to read straight through with no pauses. C. to follow the punctuation and stop at the periods. D. None of the above Question 30 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points “Humpty Dumpty” and “Little Miss Muffet” are examples of:
C. nursery rhymes. Question 31 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points Giving teapots life in poetry is an example of: A. personification. Question 32 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points “Michael is a giant,” is an example of: C. a metaphor. Question 33 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points In simple dramatizations, the text recommends that children: D. act without words first unless the words are very familiar. Question 34 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points The main goal in introducing children to poetry is: B. to promote pleasure and enjoyment with this language art.
Question 35 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points Educators aware of brain-based learning strategies suggest that when presenting flannel board activities one should remember that: C. story pieces should be colorful and contrast with a background. Question 36 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points Evidence indicates that early awareness of rhyme and nursery rhyme knowledge facilitate literacy acquisition and is a significant predictor of later progress in reading and: B. spelling. Question 37 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points Creative communication done with nonverbal physical actions is a: D. pantomime. Question 38 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points Types of flannel board activities that can be presented to preschoolers include:
Question 39 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points Poetry often builds its unique rhythm: A. through accented syllables. Question 40 of 40 2.5/ 2.5 Points A child’s ability to recognize rhyming words can be linked to: A. early reading ability.
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- Spring '17
- Poetry, A Story, Hansel and Gretel, Nursery rhyme