Beatriz Mateos writes that while researching for books she found QR codes inside a collection of Spanish poems. Si disfrutas de la aplicacion y nos quieres ayudar, por favor dejanos una valoracion y una opinion. Have fun and be inspired by the sweetest love poems in Spanish, get daily updates and shared with your loved ones via SMS, Facebook, Twitter and more. Get the best original love poems so you can share your feelings, because there are many ways to express what you feel.
55 financial intuitions, including 45 big banks and credit unions, and 9 smaller banks have all added their names to the roster of Android Pay participating banks in the US, bringing the total to 102, and further cementing it as the mobile payment method of the future. Click the button, then use a QR code scanner to download the app directly to your Android device. Here's a wonderful book of poetry about the seasons edited by Lee Bennett Hopkins and illustrated by David Diaz. Poetry 180 is a site developed by the Library of Congress to bring poetry to high school students with a poem for each day of the school year along with suggestions for reading aloud.
Poetry 180 is designed to make it easy for students to hear or read a poem on each of the 180 days of the school year. Listening to poetry can encourage students and other learners to become members of the circle of readers for whom poetry is a vital source of pleasure. Because it is occasionally possible, just for brief moments, to find the words that will unlock the doors of all those many mansions inside the head and express something - perhaps not much, just something - of the crush of information that presses in on us from the way a crow flies over and the way a man walks and the look of a street and from what we did one day a dozen years ago. I used a green pentel brush marker to write out the beginning of Langston Hughes' poem, "In Time of Silver Rain" because Alice Walker talks about the encouraging notes Langston Hughes wrote her in green ink. Alice Walker's biography of Langston Hughes for children has extra meaning because she knew him and he was encouraging to her as a young writer. I will not be setting my alarm for Friday morning to watch the royal wedding, but the constant media coverage makes me think of A. The National Poetry Month posts have led me to the bookshelves and some books I haven't looked at in a long time. To celebrate the season of rebirth and renewal, a poem from Emily Dickinson and a piece from the series with the flower that heralds spring in our garden—the scilla.
I just read this wonderful book, The Haiku Apprentice: Memoirs of Writing Poetry in Japan by Abigail Friedman for the second time and I remember why I loved it so much the first time. When they first met, Traveling Man Tree described why writing haiku is different from golf. The spirit of haiku described here is inspiring whether you are or want to be a writer of haiku or not. My job is not to judge whether you have written well or poorly, but to help you write a haiku that is true to yourself. The bowl of pansies reminded me of some poems about pansies that my friend Anne Mulvey delivered to me one year with a basket of the flowers.
When ELL's come into our classroom, they feel anxious about meeting the new teacher, and they wonder whether if the teacher will understand them.
There are many little things that can be done to advance the success of ELLs, such as the teacher slowing her speech. In addition to this, the United States is the only country that does not require students to learn more than two languages. Multiculturalism is an important issue to recognize, understand and acknowledge in the classroom to relate with ELLs. I had an interesting experience working with a bilingual classroom my second year teaching. The reason why I chose to focus on language specifically, and not focus on multicultural traditions is because language is the number one challenge that English Language Learners have with being successful academically.
One of the important goals of this unit is to build tolerance, respect and empathy for different people and their culture. Content objectives: Students will be able to explore poems in different languages from different cultures to appreciate the sound of words. Language Objectives: Students will be able to have fun with poems in different languages, practicing pronunciation, memorization and concision with words in English and in another language. As described earlier, this unit is geared toward English Language learners, but all students will benefit by participating in this unit.
Part of activating prior knowledge is having a discussion about what makes writing poetry and what doesn't. Following this, students can offer their own prior knowledge by turning and talking to a partner and sharing their own personal experience with poetry and with the specific poem being shown. The next step will be to introduce important vocabulary that applies to the poetry unit and to the specific poem being shared that day. The third part of this unit will be to share the actual poetry pieces that will be discussed. After students turn and talk to their partners, I usually give an opportunity for a few students to share what they said to their partner. Now, since we are assuming that our students are a blank canvas, the teacher needs to spend a significant amount of time with each question MODELING how to answer the question. After presenting the poem, and answering the questions, the next step will be to share their thoughts and ideas in their Poetry notebook.
Following this written reflection of the poem is an optional special activity component that has been created to enhance the new learning experience with each poem. To wrap up the Alma Flor Ada poetry lesson, teachers can always ask at the end of each activity what the students learned and how they will use what they learned to help them with English. This poem as well as the rest of the poems is intended to go through the same lesson process as described with the first poem. The sound activity for this poem is for students to write what words are the same in Spanish and Portuguese and what words are different in Spanish and Portuguese.
The title of this poem has been hyperlinked so students can see a teacher saying the poem in Italian. Following the introduction to the new poem, teaching new vocabulary, the whole process can be done as previously explained in terms of turning and talking about their experiences with poetry, Japan, and even talking about their experiences with snow and making snowmen.
This poem is a short piece, but since the poem is also in Japanese, you may need to practice saying the words in Japanese on your own before sharing with students. The sound activity that can be done with this poem is to write sounds from the alphabet that they hear in Japanese, Spanish and English.
Spanish is very similar to Latin (from which it is derived) and Italian consequently Spanish Haikus also have an excellent 'voice' due to the vowel endings. Below each of Miguel Armillas’s haikus there is a corresponding QR code which decodes into the haiku itself. Once again, we've complied a run down of the biggest and best stories from the tech, mobile, and app world. There has been a huge overhaul of how it looks on the inside as well, with a simpler, more minimalist design that puts more focus on your photos and videos. I was browsing the poetry section in the children's room of the library and this book was on display on top of the shelves. Words that will express something of the deep complexity that makes us precisely the way we are, from the momentary effect of the barometer to the force that created men distinct from trees. Each is an example of the highest order of illustrations in its media—watercolor and photography. This is an old book of poems titled Emaux and Camees by French poet Theophile Gautier illustrated by Henri Caruchet.
They may be thinking in their native language, and if the teacher is speaking English fast and not giving visual cues about what they are saying, the ELL students will immediately start to feel anxious.
Another small thing that can be done to help ELL's in the classroom is to allow them to speak their native language to clarify understanding.
Yes, the expectation now is that students study a second language by the time they graduate high school, but other countries, such is India require students to learn to read, write, and speak in their primary language, English and a third language! Moore further states that, "[the study] advocates the promotion of plurilingualism through school education." (2006, p. My bilingual class walking in the hallway as the regular education class was returning to their classroom. The need to have a good foundation of the English language in order, to read, write, listen and speak correctly and appropriately in all subject areas.
This is very important because prejudice against certain groups is often expressed as a prejudice against their languages. The reason why poetry was chosen as the center of this project, as opposed to science or reading a regular story, is because poems paint pictures with words, and not many words have to be used to paint that picture. The reason why I think this would be a good, productive and fun project to complete, is because it never HAS been done before and students are able to use what they know to learn what they don't. This is so that discussions can occur about how the poem in Spanish compares and contrasts. The ultimate goals that students will attain while completing this unit are to expose students to different cultures and language through poetry; and at the same time, increase their vocabulary and comprehension in English, as well as sensitize them to the sounds of different languages.
They will also read, write, speak and listen to poetry from different cultures and languages. In order for this unit to be the most successful with ELLs, it is important that the content and language objectives be clearly stated to students before beginning the lesson. Students are able to do this by talking about the components of adventure writing and a poem.
I will anticipate, that some students will say they've had experiences with poetry in the prior grade levels, some will say that they have poetry in their native language that they are familiar with, and some might say that they've haven't had any experience with poetry at all. Remember, our ELLs are a blank canvas and will probably not understand new and different vocabulary words that are not used on a daily basis. Since research has shown that the largest population of ELLs are from Spanish speaking countries, the Alma Flor Ada poem has been placed first. I would take the first question and answer the question out loud while the students are listening so they can get an idea of how to answer the question. When a student learns a new language, there are 5 stages: preproduction, early production, speech emergence, intermediate fluency and advanced fluency.


The notebook has a copy of all of the poems in this unit as well as a page where students are able to write new words they've learned in English, or in the new language they've experienced. In the case of the Alma Flor Ada poem, the optional activity would be to have the students turn the poem into a song, rap, dance or cheer. Teachers can also get feedback from students by asking them what they liked about the lesson, what they would like to do again and what they would like to change in the lesson to make it more fun and useful in the future. Then a sound activity will be recommended after each poem, but teachers are free to come up with their own.
Following this, students can draw and paint their own interpretation of what the butterfly looks like.
You will be surprised to learn that a number of ELLs will never have seen snow or never made a snowman, due to them living in tropical climates.
Ideally, it would be great to either find a native speaker of Japanese to read the poem and help us pronounce the words correctly, or find a way to have it recorded so the students can hear the correct way to pronounce the words. Students will practice utilizing their primary language to build their second and even third language, and at the same time experience difference cultures through language. Students comprehend and respond in literal, critical and evaluative ways to various text that are read, viewed and heard-Students will discuss orally and through writing their interpretation of each poem. Students will listen and speak to communicate their ideas clearly-The turning and talking portion of this lesson allows students to share their ideas orally. Students express, develop and substantiate ideas and experiences through their writings and artistic and technical presentations-Students will complete the above worksheet to share their ideas and new concept learned from each poem. Civic competence in addressing historical issues and current problems requires the use of information, skills and empathic awareness-Students will be taking the time to hear about and learn from poems in different languages to create empathy, awareness and respect. They are intended to be listened to, and I suggest that all members of the school community be included as readers. Something of the inaudible music that moves us along in our bodies from moment to moment like water in a river.
She found the passage at Moon River (Israel) who credits whiskey river (location unknown) as her source. My book was made from recycled paper with writing on one side only, a stick, and an elastic from vegetables. When she was in Japan, she took up writing poetry after a chance encounter with Traveling Man Tree (his haiku name) and joined a haiku group.
I can't just work sixteen-hour days and then say to myself, "Okay, if I concentrate hard, if I work at finding just the right word, I will compose a good haiku." I need to change how I approach the world. I am interested in creating a project geared for English Language Learners because I've been working with them for the past three years, and it is clear that English Language Learners (ELLs) have a different set of needs in terms of learning when it comes to working with them in the classroom. If teachers had the training in working with ELLs, then they would teach from day one with these students in mind.
Believe it or not, even today there are teachers who do not allow students to speak their native language in the classroom for one reason or another.
This poetry unit I believe can be a stepping stone into having students strengthen their primary language, learn English, as well as establish a foundation of sounds in other languages. If there is not a strong English language foundation, there will not be much success in having students learn what they need to at each grade level.
But if students are exposed to different languages, they will have had experience and hopefully empathy for them because they will realize that even though people speak different languages, there are a lot of similarities, specifically sounds, among them all. ELLs are constantly translating what people are saying to their native language, and the less words used to communicate an idea, the better.
It can also be compared and contrasted to student's native language, which may be a different dialect of Spanish. Also, this unit has been created in hopes that when students look at one another from a culture other than their own, they won't stare as if they've seen "aliens" and refer back to their wonderful cultural experience with this unit. This is a great teachable moment informing students that the music that they listen to on the radio and internet is a form of poetry.
We want these students to completely understand what the poem is saying, and in the correct context.
It is a beautiful poem about all the different groups of people who speak Spanish, and the resounding message being proud to be Spanish speakers and they are united by the term Latino. In this case, I will have created a power point with the word and a visual cue so students can understand the poem better.
The preproduction stage is basically a silent period where the student does not speak but communicates nonverbally by nodding or shaking their head to answer questions.
They have a space to write their thoughts about the poem, as well as a chart to write words and sounds that are similar in the language they speak.
The students who are kinesthetic learners will love to complete this activity since they will be able to use their body to interpret the words of the poem.
The sound activity that goes with this poem is to write the alphabet in English and Spanish that have the same sounds.
The sound activity is to go through the alphabet and write which sounds are the same in Spanish and Italian. This poem was found a book entitled Japanese Poems About Death, and what attracted me to this poem was all the poems were in both English and Japanese.
This will be a wonderful opportunity to discuss this and have students who have had experiences with cold, snow and making snowmen to share their experiences. This can be done by asking students in the class or around the school if they speak Japanese or if they know of someone who does and can help.
The goal is also to create empathy, tolerance and respect amongst different people with regard to their culture and language. It's nice when a fellow poet takes extra time to explain things and it shows that he never takes his reader for granted. A great time for the readings would be following the end of daily announcements over the public address system. I appreciate it for the poem and for the beauty of the book design—a perfect merging of type and illustration that enhances the meaning of the words. I love the page design and illustrations and the poem, Premier Sourire du Printemps (Spring's First Smile) is so perfect for the season. The eggs were placed in the Jane Brissette's ceramic creation given to me by my friend Judy. This four page accordion with yarn threaded through provides a perfect home for two diamante poems. It may be the spring season and the daily growth to observe outside but I also attribute it to the book The Haiku Apprentice which I wrote about it in today's Poetry Month post.
The haiku group offered a respectful environment for learning and sharing and as a teacher I found lessons there as well.
I feel that there aren't enough resources available for teachers to use the correct strategies to teach ELLs. They would limit their speech to simple vocabulary and use as many visual cues as possible to communicate their ideas.
Allowing students to speak in their native language to clarify understanding increases learning and ultimately their educational goals. Should they want to be more proactive and seriously take up a third language when they are older, they would at least have experience with activities in this unit to build upon. Just as it is important for students to speak their native language, it's important for them to be able to make reference to their distinctive cultures as well.
This study encourages the creation and use of a program such as the one described in this unit.
The reason why I'm choosing to use many different language besides English in this unit is so that students can practice using their primary language to get a sense of understanding of other languages and their sounds. This unit would be a very useful tool for English Language Learners and NOT waste valuable class time because they would be practicing the pragmatics of language.
Poetry aids with comprehension, memorization, and makes a connection to an expressive form students are already into.
The goal is to build tolerance, respect and empathy for different people and their culture. This poetry unit is intended to be an introductory activity to the genre of poetry in general. The New Haven Writing Curriculum uses Nancy Boyle's Adventure writing components which include setting the stage, going to at least two places, doing at least two things, thinking a thought, picturing an image, including dialogue, gestures and finally wrapping up the story. Should teachers decide to bring in traditional Mother Goose Rhymes, that they've learned as children, they will be surprised to discover that a number of ELL's will have never heard of those rhymes before in their life.
That is why it is absolutely necessary to take the time to teach important vocabulary words. The poem mentions just about all of the Spanish speaking countries and can be easily turned into a social studies lesson by showing on a map exactly where these countries are in relation to the United States. I will have the names United States, Dominican Republic, Venezuela, El Salvador, Puerto Rico, Columbia, Ecuador, Uruguay, Paraguay, Cuba, Mexico, Spain, as well as the word 'pride' each with a visual cue on a slide. They are getting a sense of their new environment and are familiarizing themselves with the sights and sounds of the new language. At the bottom of the page is space for them to visualize their interpretation of the poem so they can get a better personal understanding and memorization of it. They have the option of using the English or Spanish component of the poem and make it their own. In my ventures of finding bilingual poems, it was quite difficult to find poems both in English AND in the native language, so I was very excited and determined to use at least one poem from this book.
Students coming from other countries may like to share their experiences with other types of nature, such as rain, hail, and the like. The teacher will read the poem in English and in Japanese and have the students do the same thing. When I look at the scilla under shrubs and trees, my eye sees predominately blue but the camera shows me blue in a carpet of green. I used glue for the letters on the cover but didn't need it on the inside because the illustrations were made from adhesive backed designs left over from postage stamps and drawing.
When I finished the book, I had a renewed enthusiasm for my work and a reinforced sense of the importance of going out and connecting with the natural world around me.


Both research and experience in the classroom have shown us that more and more of our students are English Language Learners. Doing this would allow ELLs to feel more comfortable, valued and important in classrooms, which would thus lead to greater academic success. Echevarr?a, Vogt and Short state that allowing students to speak in their primary language for clarification, as well as provide many other classroom modifications will ensure the academic success of ELLs, and this unit compliments their suggestions. Don't get me wrong, my students stared at them like they were "aliens" also, but I noticed that encounter and decided to reflect on that, pondering why that had even happened in the first place.
When we teach Kindergarteners how to read and write in English, we begin with letters and their sounds.
Building a strong foundation in language will allow students to transfer their skills into all subjects and be successful. What I mean by that is students are into the latest music, dances and rap songs that are on television and the radio, and they can literally repeat all of the songs that are currently being played.
Having students work with poetry in this format will increase their sensitization to sound in different languages. Students can be shown a poem; for example, the Jack and Jill rhyme, and students can talk about how different it is from their Adventure writing. This would also be a good time to value and respect their culture and have them share some childhood rhyming songs from their culture.
It is essential that these vocabulary words be defined to students since they are still learning the English language, and make sure they are learning the new word in the correct context.
This would also be a wonderful opportunity for students to share where they and their family came from, as well as share their experiences with speaking Spanish and having to move to the United States and learn English. I will then read the poem in Spanish and then English and have students read it with me in both languages.
The next state is the early production stage, where they are saying words in the new language, but have a strong accent.
Depending on how far the teacher wants to go with working with this poem, teachers have the option of having a small performance at the end of the week inviting friends and family to come in and see what the students have created. Following this, students can create their own poem about a butterfly in their primary language or in English. Students will then turn and talk to their partner about their experience with speaking Japanese and some will share. As always good teacher reflects and evaluates lessons to discern how to make it better in the future. This book explains in detail the foundation of bilingualism and how the student progresses through the second language acquisition process. The top image started with a photo of a fat pussy willow with pollen and the bottom the red buds of a maple tree. I believe that the more I approach haiku in this way and the more I understand the essence of haiku, the better my poetry will be. To be successful teachers in educating these students with diverse backgrounds, we need know what their special needs are, as well as have the training to teach them in a way that they can learn. This unit is specifically designed so that students can utilize their native language to compare and contrast different poems and languages. The only conclusion I was able to come up with was that both groups of students lacked experience with interacting with others from a culture different from their own.
We will be using that same concept in this unit so that students will become familiar with different languages and their sounds. The third poem is an Italian poem also about butterflies, followed by a Japanese poem about a snowman.
Because the New Haven Writing Curriculum spends a significant amount of time working with adventure writing, it is important that students are informed of the huge difference between adventure writing and poetry in general.
The poetical devices students will experience with in this unit is reading and writing a Haiku, as well as analyze rhyme and rhythm in the different pieces through sound. If need be, a short lesson on rhyming words might need to happen so students can understand what we mean by rhyming. For example, if we introduce the vocabulary term "block" and not give a visual example, they may think of playing blocks, when really we meant "street block".
This technique I'm speaking of where students are able to share their experiences with where they've come from and their experiences with moving to the United Sates and learning a new language is called "turning and talking".
And these people who speak Spanish are happy that they speak Spanish and are happy to be called Latina and Hispano." Then I will give some time for students to think about how they would respond to this question and share their answers. The teacher can ask parents to bring a Hispanic dish to eat all in celebration of the Latino and Hispanic culture. This is a good segue into this next poem and it can be stated that this poem is not in Spanish, Portuguese or Italian, but Japanese.
The previous 10 questions can be discussed and students will complete a new page in their poem notebook about this poem. This unit will allow students to experience poetry from different cultures and practice reading, writing and speaking a language different from their own. Now, it can potentially be a bit difficult for some students to make the connection of how sounds make up different languages and how some sounds are both the same and different in their primary language. These poems were put in this specific order so that Spanish ELLs could practice working with sound in their primary language, followed by another language that has similar words and sounds. As you may have noticed, we need to make no assumptions and think that our students have the prior knowledge and or experience that you and I have had as children. Because of this simple possible misinterpretation of vocabulary, picture cues as well as realia are excellent ways to teach new vocabulary to ELLs.
Now, it is very important to give enough time for students to think about their answer as well as give a lot of time to share their answers as well. The next stage is the speech emergence stage where they are able to have simple conversation in relation to every day routine and language. It is clearly understood that time is always of the essence when it comes to getting things done in the classroom, and teachers are free to add, or remove any part of this unit to accommodate their individual classroom needs. A bit of social studies can be infused by showing on a map where Japan is in relation to the U.S. The optional activity that accompanies this poem would be to look up 5 words they would like to learn how to say in Japanese and create a class poem in Japanese using all of the words the students in the class found out how to say.
Finally, this unit does a good job at covering both literacy and social studies at the same time. Sonia Nieto states that students use their primary language (or L1) to build their secondary language (L2). But even though there is that possibility of confusion between the different languages, it can be a wonderful opportunity to solidify the sounds in their own language so that they are able to better learn a second.
The third poem, an Italian piece is also very similar to Spanish and Portuguese, and also has the same topic of butterflies. This is out of respect for ELLs and their culture and being sensitive and understanding the possibility that they might have had quite different experiences with working with poetry.
This oral language activity increases language and vocabulary which is really important for English Language Learners to practice as much English as possible. Intermediate fluency stage is they are able to read, write and speak in sentence form and may comprehend in the new language using simple words. Again, before this poem is shared, vocabulary needs to be taught and explained so students can understand the piece.
A thorough study on how focusing in and teaching students to utilize their primary language to build their second and third languages. Having students do activities that use their primary language to build their second and even third languages are the building blocks of language success.
Baker (2006) states that students with a strong L1 (primary language) will be more successful in developing their L2 and L3 (secondary and tertiary languages).
We need to think of our students as being a blank canvas and assuming that they need to be taught how to do everything, even as simple as teaching about what a rhyme is. The reason why it's really important to increase language and vocabulary is so that they are able to comprehend things in the correct context in all subject areas. Remember, they are thinking in their native language as well as trying to translate what they want to say to English. The advanced fluency stage is they are able to clearly communicate their ideas and comprehend and express complex and high levels of thinking through reading, writing, listening and speaking in the new language.
The teacher also should teach what a Haiku comprises of, which is a simple form of poem in English that is usually organized in three lines of five, seven, and five syllables. The final language was chosen so that students are able to experience a language that is not similar to their primary Spanish language.
Even though we consider ELL's to be blank canvases, we need to keep in mind at the same time that they really are not blank slates because they have their own experience in their languages and cultures that can be acknowledged and drawn upon to help them make the transition into English.
Each ELL goes through this process at different lengths of time and may regress to earlier stages depending on the level of stress in different situations.
They will get to practice saying words in another language and will have fun deciphering the similarities and differences in sound in the Japanese, their language as well as English. Depending on where students are in relation to the Second Language Acquisition process, will vary and greatly affect how they will respond to these different activities.
The important vocabulary that needs to be defined to understand this poem is "melting", "snowman", as well as any other vocabulary that you think might be necessary to teach to your students. The order of all the poems in the unit follows a continuum of similar to different levels of comparison to their primary language of Spanish. Ideally, students who don't want to share their answers in English should be able to share their answers in their native language, but this can be problematic especially when the teacher does not speak the native language, nor the other students in the classroom.
Spanish the primary language of focus in this unit because the majority of ELLs in the New Haven public school system are Spanish speakers.
For example, the student can be paired up with another student who speaks the same native language, but is stronger in English and can translate what they said for the student in English.



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