Super Hero Theme Motivational Quotes for Men & women, Perfect Notebook for people who Love their job.
Author: Emma Loren
Super Hero Theme Motivational Quotes for Men & women, Perfect Notebook for people who Love their job. Write all your Daily weekly monthly yearly short and long term Goals, Activities and Schedule in this Notebook Journal. 120 pages of 6x9 Journal is the perfect size and easy to handle. You can Gift this Career Journal to Your Friends Family or Colleagues.
He knew she would have to explain going home at this late hour to her husband. “Yeah, I hope so.” “I would like to meet Horace. ... “I'll explain later, but for now you should think about a babysitter.” “Oh, I don't know, David.
Author: Jaime Mera
Publisher: Lulu Press, Inc
The human race faces total destruction by an inter-dimensional evil being called Ego, but is unaware of their fate as a super computer virus cripples the world’s economy. The Eternal Champions take on the task of destroying the computer virus and Ego who no one seems to see as a threat. Richard’s team is a pawn in the middle of a deadly game between three super beings and a black ops organization that won’t stop until the Eternal Champions are disbanded or dead.
don't ever want to be daddies.” “It's better than daddies,” said Eddie. “You can think you're a real superhero. Then you can be strong. Daddies can't be so strong.” “Don't girls want to be strong?” I asked. “Girls want to be mothers and ...
Author: Vivian Gussin PALEY
Publisher: Harvard University Press
"Teachers are often taught that young children are incapable of logical thought. Prone to fantasy and unruffled by inconsistency, preschool children are frequently baffled by the first lessons of early schooling. Trained to gently resist the child’s illogic, teachers sometimes create just the incomprehension and anxiety they mean to avoid. In Wally’s Stories, Vivian Paley shows that none of this need be so. Wally’s Stories is itself a story: the story of the evolution of a kindergarten classroom in which Paley learned to stop fighting childish fantasy and instead make use of it to stimulate the very best brand of thinking her five-year-olds can muster. Stories also lie at the heart of her classroom: stories that are first told by one of the children, then transcribed by the teacher, and then acted out by the class in dramatic productions of their own design. Paley shows that in the course of creating their own dramatic world, five-year-olds are capable of thought and language far in advance of what they accomplish in traditional classroom exercises. The children’s stories also become a vehicle that they can use to explain themselves to their teacher and to one another. Together, teacher and children develop an unusual environment, one that is logical and literate, based on rules of fairness, friendship, and fantasy. Vivian Paley’s book is as refreshing as her teaching method—a new kind of book about a new kind of classroom."
For if he should, what would happen to the world as we know it? (Lee and Ditko 1963: 11) Without ... I'm just your babysitter, so when you need your diaper changed let me know, and I'll get you a bottle, okay? You are constitutionally ...
Author: Steven Popper
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education (UK)
Rethinking Superhero and Weapon Play offers a fresh and knowledgeable insight into children’s fascination with superheroes and weapon play. It explores what lies at the heart of superhero and weapon play and why so many children are drawn to this contentious area of children’s play. This innovative book offers: A detailed look at why many early years professionals and teachers are cautious about superhero and weapon play. Does weapon play make children more violent? Do ‘goodies versus baddies’ stories make children more confrontational? Do superheroes offer positive gender role-models? The book tackles these questions and suggests some alternative perspectives, as well as offering practical advice about keeping children’s superhero and weapon play positive and productive. An exploration of how superhero and weapon play relates to the development of children’s moral values, moral principles and moral reasoning; the building of children’s co-operation, empathy and sense of community; and the development of children’s sense of self and self-esteem. Discussion of the deep moral themes that lie within superhero narratives, and how superhero characters and narratives can be used to enhance and deepen children’s understanding of good character, moral responsibility, attachment, prejudice and ill-treatment, and why it is important to be good in the first place. A wealth of learning opportunities and suggestions of ways to use superheroes to advance children’s moral, philosophical and emotional thinking This book is an excellent resource for those studying or working in early years or primary education who wish to understand the phenomenon of children’s superhero and weapon play and make the most of children’s enthusiasm for it. “Warm, funny, smart, and honest, the argument made in Steven Popper’s book astutely, and with a sharp eye for detail, teases out many subtle reflections on morality, childhood development and the paradoxes of human nature, through the lens of our much-loved Superhero narratives. He is able, through nuanced and well-supported argument, drawn from both theory and practice, and from pedagogy and real life, to present a compelling and detailed account of the ways in which these stories might interface with the moral development of children. The book offers a rich, and articulate narrative of its own, which ‘aims at the good’ in its desire to propose that immersion in such superhero ‘narrative play’ can teach children about ethics, social responsibility, and what it is to be ‘human’. This is also a wonderful contribution to debates around the role of mass media in promoting critical thinking and enquiry among children.” Dr. Sheena Calvert, Senior Lecturer, University of Westminster, UK “This book authoritatively assesses the virtues of engaging in superhero play with young children. It argues that far from damaging children and encouraging them to adopt unthinking, aggressive behaviours superhero play is an implicitly moral activity. It encourages children to explore profound moral and ethical thinking. This book is both a well-researched account of the appeal that superhero play has for children of both sexes and a practical guide to how such play can be used imaginatively in early years settings.” Rob Abbott, Senior Lecturer in Early Childhood and Education, University of Chichester, UK
Keeping a journal is a very good activity. If you like to focused on career than you should get a copy of this amazing and hilarious journal. It is time for you to get this amazing writing notebook and start to write your daily routine in this journal This writing journal is available for men, women and children. Get this amazing journal at reasonable price and give it as a gift to your friend. It is time for you to make yourself time and write quotes in this amazing journal
By night, he becomes Master Legend and patrols the streets looking for people to help. In between gulps of beer, he tells of how ... “He told me, 'You better not drink any beer during this shoot,' and I said, 'You're not my babysitter!
Author: Peter Nowak
Publisher: Douglas & McIntyre
Category: Social Science
Meanwhile, back in the darkened alleys of a city near you... trouble is brewing. A fight breaks out. A mugger shakes down an innocent tourist. Inequality is on the rise. Enter our heroes. Dark Guardian chases off an angry drug dealer in Manhattan. Mr. Xtreme charges in and breaks up a San Diego bar brawl. T.O. Ronin hugs a homeless man on the snowy streets of Toronto. These aren’t the big-screen or comic-book heroes that have been increasingly dominating pop culture. They’re real-life superheroes: individuals who take on masked personae to fight crime and help the helpless. They don’t have superpowers, but they do try to make the world a better place. Lifelong comic-book fan and veteran journalist Peter Nowak goes to the source of this phenomenon, meeting with real-life superheroes in North America and around the world to get their stories and investigate what the movement means for the future of society. To some people, real-life superheroes may seem like quirky outliers or dangerous vigilantes but, as Nowak shows, they are also archetypes whose job is to remind us of the better part of human nature.
And there Gadget Grannies sit, All testing gizmos while they knit. “Oh, hello, dear! Put on your mask, You'll need it for this dangerous task.” “My babysitter's here,” I say. “He won't like 'dangerous'. No way!” FIVE Brainy Boys laugh, ...
Author: Caryl Hart
Publisher: Hachette UK
Category: Juvenile Fiction
A hilarious rhyming superhero counting book - perfect for fans of the Ten Littles series! Knock, knock! There's a superhero at the door! Pasta Man has run out of Pasta Power. . . Can our young hero help him to get his powers back and defeat evil Madame Chilli, who wants to rule the world with lashings of chilli sauce? With action-packed adventure and bright, detailed artwork, this is the ultimate fun-filled counting storybook! Also look out for: Knock Knock Dinosaur Knock Knock Pirate Knock Knock Alien
A Twisted Superhero Romance Lizzy Ford. “You have a problem with boundaries,” he started. “Take this as a lesson in compassion. If someone says they don't want your help, then you have to respect their decision and allow them to face ...
Author: Lizzy Ford
Publisher: Lizzy Ford
Includes both parts ("It's Not Easy Being Evil" & "It's Not Easy Being Good" Sand City, a town in the Pacific Northwest, where the rents are too high and the rain never stops. On the surface, it appears normal – except this city is run by General Savage, an alleged supervillain. Fleeing Chicago and the disastrous mistakes of his past, Doctor Kimber Wellington accepts a job at the only hospital willing to hire him. Grateful for a second chance, he ignores the city’s strange obsession with supervillains. That is, until the daughter of General Savage nearly dies in his arms. Kimber couldn’t be any more different than Reader, the self-professed supervillainess-in-training, who insists she has superpowers that just so happen not to work around him. She’s deranged, violent, abrasive – and has never known kindness from anyone else. Unfortunately, helping her places Kimber in the crosshairs of Reader’s arch-nemesis. Drawn to the part of her that’s good yet horrified by her dark, violent world, Kimber finds himself at a crossroads: become Sand City’s superhero, at the potential cost of his own life, or abandon the city, the people and the compelling supervillainess who need him.
“At least you learned differently somewhere along the way.” “Why do you think I ... A lot of supers just have too much on their minds. They get lost in ... Probably do more saving the world in my day job than I ever will as a superhero.
Author: Ruth Diaz
What if your evil ex really was evil? TJ Gutierrez used to be a superhero. But after the birth of her twins seven years ago, she hung up the yellow spandex. Until the day her archenemy and ex-husband, Singularity, breaks out of prison. When it becomes clear he's after the kids, she's forced to call the nanny helpline—and once again become...Dynama! Annmarie Smith doesn't have a superpower. She saves the world by keeping kids safe while their parents fight evil. She temporarily moves in with TJ, and the way the magnetic mama puts family first captures Annmarie's respect, and maybe her heart—even though she knows better than to fall for a superhero. Still, it's hard to resist their wicked chemistry. Kapow! But they can only hide from the world for so long. When Singularity's quest for custody puts the kids' lives in danger, can the two women conquer the evil villain and save TJ's family—all before their first date? 34,000 words