Story Writing ActivitiesStories Writing Activities
Writing Ideas | Teaching Ideas
The true story of the three little pigs" (by Jon Scieszka) with the kids. That is the story of the "Three Little Pigs" from the wolf's point of views. Encourage the kids to think of a story they know well and create another story from a different angle. e.g. OR Type "Cinderella" from the perspective of one of the nasty nurses, OR Type "The Three Billy Goats Gruff" from the perspective of the Trolls, OR Type "Goldilocks and the Three Bears" from the perspective of Goldilocks.
You can ask the kids who were reading the story if they can think of the other rooms in the plant. Draw up a table of them on the plank to which the kids can allude later. If one of the other kids had gotten the plant, what would have done?
Doing the following activities is a lot of pleasure and usually gives good results, but should be used with care. Also, if possible, try to include some humor so the kids know it's not genuine - you're just acting! Select a name for a missed individual (e.g. "Paul") and make sure that this is not the name of someone in the group.
In the purpose of the lecture, you are pretending that this room is the place where "Paul" normally is. Contact the kids and ask them where "Paul" is. I hope someone invents a good explanation why Paul isn't here today. You' re gonna need to go over the story with the kids. Talk about the protagonists (Supermoo, Calf Crypton, the BOTS, Miss Pimples class) and ask the kids to create a new quest for a range of new Supermoo novels.
Reminds the kids of the story and reads the section "Dreams" to give them some inspiration. 6) Dr. Xargle's book of........ All of this action is inspired by the Dr. Xargle book serial, authored by Jeanne Willis and illustrator Tony Ross. Browse through some of the titles in the show.
Schoolchildren should make their own Dr. Xargle story in which he is teaching his classes about another facet of earthly existence (e.g. schools, work). That can be real or the kids can come up with something (e.g. a journey to the moon). Have a discussion with the kids about what it means to be known.
Could the kids think of a story that tells how the bull got his snout? One good way to ask kids to use their writing abilities is to ask them to create a new beast. On the back of many of our textbooks there is often advertising for other tales. So why not get the kids to pick one of these ads and create a story that' s built around the story in the ad.
Grab 4 or 5 independent but interesting items and challenges the kids to either make a sketch or characteristic of the holder. It' artistic and imaginative writing, proposed by Jeanette Carpenter: Wrap a sheet of sheet of paper in the middle and put your name on the folding line.
Describe your characters as if they were an extraterrestrial coming to the world for the first tim.