Albert pan decided to make the narrow strait out of

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in the boat with men, made of Legos. Albert Pan decided to make the narrow strait out of brown pieces of construction paper and Charybdis out of blue. Eric Pan volunteered to buy all the supplies – pipe cleaners (specifically white and green), construction paper, and a foam ball. When putting it together, I bought in a white poster board. Charybdis was a basically a spiral, made of blue construction paper. It seemed convincing enough, but to make the geyser effect, we attached white pipe cleaner to the middle, twisted around, to make it seem so. Scylla was made of a foam ball and pipe cleaners. Albert and Joel colored the foam ball green, and I stuck eight pipe cleaners into ball – two for the legs and 6 for the heads. The narrow strait was two pieces of paper rolled up into a tube, much like a large rock in the ocean. We put our ship between the two creatures, heading into the strait. To capture the events of the scene, we wrapped six of Scylla’s heads around six of the men on the ship, like the occurrence in the play. Then, Joe took the liberty of taping the lightning and storm picture cardboard onto the poster. Lastly, we made blue ripples on our light blue poster board, to create an ocean effect. All in all, the group finished successfully, at the very end of class. We cooperated, and there were no lazy workers. Joel was the laid back worker who took the written part, which is the least liked part in any project. Joe was the supplier, who supplied the boat, which none of us had, and we couldn’t think of a way to make a boat, either. Albert, made the strait and Charybdis, which was substantial. Eric was the volunteer who supplied the majority of supplies we used. And I brought in the cardboard, which proved to be a great idea, and the poster board, the foundation for the project. So, in restrospect, the project was successful, and everyone helped in their own way, and we’re all confident we did a great job.
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