katieday + poetry   177

Welcome to the Chicago Homer
The Chicago Homer is a multilingual database that uses the search and display capabilities of electronic texts to make the distinctive features of Early Greek epic accessible to readers with and without Greek. Except for fragments, it contains all the texts of these poems in the original Greek. In addition, the Chicago Homer includes English and German translations, in particular Lattimore's Iliad, James Huddleston's Odyssey, Daryl Hine's translations of Hesiod and the Homeric Hymns, and the German translations of the Iliad and Odyssey by Johan Heinrich Voss. Through the associated web site Eumaios users of the Chicago Homer can also from each line of the poem access pertinent Iliad Scholia and papyrus readings.

The data of the Chicago Homer have also been integrated into WordHoard, an application for the close reading and scholarly analysis of deeply tagged literary texts. WordHoard does not replicate all functionalities of the Chicago Homer but has some features of its own, notably the simultaneous display of all forms of a given lemma, a metrically parsed version of the text, and the display of the scholia adjacent to the text.
classics  homer  poetry  close_reading  digital_humanities  databases  ancient_civilizations  Greeks  from delicious
august 2013 by katieday
6 Most Influential Women Writers You've Never Heard Of
"5. Nathalia Crane (1913-1998):

Known as “the 12-year-old poet of Brooklyn,” Nathalia Crane became famous after the publication of her first poetry book. Unaware that she was a child, The New York Sun published her poetry when she was only nine years old. Crane is most famous for her book of poetry The Janitor's Boy and her novel The Sunken Garden. She later became a professor of English at San Diego State University."
women  writers  authors  recommended  poetry  from delicious
july 2013 by katieday
BBC News - School librarian finds fake Blake poem
"An online search for "Two Sunflowers Move into the Yellow Room" will produce numerous references to this as a poem by William Blake, the radical English writer and artist who died in the 19th Century.

There are essay questions, anthologies, lesson plans, discussion forums, teachers' resources and online reference websites all interpreting this poem as an example of 19th Century poetry.

But Mr Pitchford says that when he saw the poem attributed to William Blake, he immediately thought the style bore little relation to the poet's other work.

He soon established that the poem was really by Nancy Willard and had been published in 1981 in an anthology called A Visit to William Blake's Inn."
william_blake  poetry  internet  information_literacy  childrens_lit  from delicious
july 2013 by katieday
Stenhouse Publishers: National Poetry Month Page
free downloadable ebook of chapters from various professional educator books on teaching POETRY
poetry  teacher_resources  free  downloads  from delicious
april 2013 by katieday
Shapes And Disfigurements Of Raymond Antrobus: In Response To The Independent Article Poetry Slams Do Nothing To Help The Art Form Survive
"Why not check in on a Revolutionary Russian poet from the 1920's called Vladimir Mayakovsky? In his book 'How Verses Are Made' he states

“The question of the tone of a poetic work is connected with matters of technique. You mustn’t design the thing to function in some airless void, or as is often the case with poetry, in an all too airy void. You must keep your audience constantly before your eyes, the audience with whom this poem is aimed. This is important in our day when the most significant means of communicating with the masses is the auditorium, the public platform, the voice, the spoken word""
poetry  russia  from delicious
march 2013 by katieday
Patrick Pressl: In Defense of Performance Poetry
" "Real poetry is intended words with unintended consequences," Mathis writes. "Slam poetry is intended consequences with unintended words." "
poetry  from delicious
march 2013 by katieday
Watch a poetry movie- Poets.org - Poetry, Poems, Bios
A list of films about poets and films featuring poetry -- and see their list of "Poetry in Movies: A Partial List" - the link is on the sidebar of this starting page
poetry  films  from delicious
march 2013 by katieday
Remembering Mahmoud Darwish – Zinn Education Project
Teaching Activity PDF. By Naomi Shihab Nye and Linda Christensen. 4 pages.
A teaching idea utilizing famous Palestinian poet Mahmoud Darwish’s work to inspire students.
lesson_ideas  poetry  politics  palestine  from delicious
july 2012 by katieday
Re the ethics of reproducing whole poems in blog posts -- from A Year of Reading: Poetry Friday -- Digital Citizenship
"The short answer to that question is that no, a person should never publish a poem on one's own blog/site that's not in the public domain unless permission has been secured (and is included in the post).

The true answer is the one you've discovered for yourself -- people do it all the time.

The grey space between the short answer and the true answer is the digital citizenship that many Poetry Friday bloggers try to teach by example. If we can't get permission for the poem, we post part of it and link to the site where we found it. Or we link to the book it is from, so that our reproduction of the poem is a form of advertising for the author."
copyright  poetry  poems  digital_citizenship  blogging 
july 2012 by katieday
Untitled (http://www.libraryasincubatorproject.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/Building-a-Core-Poetry-Collection.pdf)
here is a great list of resources for an American core poetry collection - know of similar ones for other countries?
poetry  collection_development  usa  from twitter
july 2012 by katieday
Poetry Parnassus interactive map: verse from each Olympic nation | Books | guardian.co.uk
From June 26, as part of the 2012 Cultural Olympiad, Southbank Centre is hosting a week-long Poetry Parnassus - the largest poetry festival ever staged in the UK, bringing together poets from all the competing Olympic nations. Wend your way through each country's poems using our interactive map.
visualizations  poetry  international  world  olympics  2012 
july 2012 by katieday
A Timeline of Poetry in English | Representative Poetry Online - Univ of Toronto
A poetry timeline grouped by years showing significant historical and poetical events, births and deaths and floruit of poets, touchstone poems, poetry awards and poems about poems. Timeline can be filtered by types of events and historical categories.
visualizations  poetry  international  world  canada  poets  timelines 
july 2012 by katieday
Places of Poems & Poets | Representative Poetry Online - Univ of Toronto Libraries
a Google Map showing poets and poems marked in their geographical location -- all around the world -- 
visualizations  poetry  international  world  canada  google_maps  poets 
july 2012 by katieday
Welcome | First World War Poetry Digital Archive
"The First World War Poetry Digital Archive is an online repository of over 7000 items of text, images, audio, and video for teaching, learning, and research.

The heart of the archive consists of collections of highly valued primary material from major poets of the period, including Wilfred Owen, Isaac Rosenberg, Robert Graves, Vera Brittain, and Edward Thomas. This is supplemented by a comprehensive range of multimedia artefacts from the Imperial War Museum, a separate archive of over 6,500 items contributed by the general public, and a set of specially developed educational resources. These educational resources include an exciting new exhibition in the three-dimensional virtual world Second Life.

Freely available to the public as well as the educational community, the First World War Poetry Digital Archive is a significant resource for studying the First World War and the literature it inspired."
poetry  WWI  History  literature  collections 
april 2012 by katieday
Where I'm From, a poem by George Ella Lyon, writer and teacher
"  “Where I'm From” grew out of my response to a poem from Stories I Ain't Told Nobody Yet (Orchard Books, 1989; Theater Communications Group, 1991) by my friend, Tennessee writer Jo Carson. All of the People Pieces, as Jo calls them, are based on things folks actually said, and number 22 begins, “I want to know when you get to be from a place. ” Jo's speaker, one of those people “that doesn't have roots like trees, ” tells us “I am from Interstate 40” and “I am from the work my father did. ”
poetry  writing  lesson_ideas 
march 2012 by katieday
10 Great Ways to Make Your Kids Smarter
I’ve always been a Newsweek fan. And in the last year or so, I’ve gotten really hooked on their digital offering, The Daily Beast. A recent Beast article caught my attention that I think we as teachers need to look at.

Written by Sharon Begley, Buff Your Brain: 31 Ways to Get Smarter in 2012 says

If the information isn’t in there, no amount of brain training will tell you how the Federal Reserve system functions, why the Confederacy lost the Civil War, the significance of Picasso’s Demoiselles d’Avignon, or why Word just crashed.

Yet that’s what we all want—to know more, to understand more deeply, to make greater creative leaps, to retain what we read, to see connections invisible to others—not merely to make the most of what we have between our ears now, but to be, in a word, smarter.

The title is fairly self-explanatory. We can make ourselves smarter. And not just by a little bit but what Begley describes as raising our IQ by a “staggering” 21 points. It got me thinking.

If it’s our job as teachers to make our kids smarter, are there any takeaways from the article?

You can read the piece yourself but I think the answer is yes. Here’s what I got out of it.

Get News from Al Jazeera
This may be my favorite. The basic concept here is is simple – don’t shut yourself out from new ideas. A 2009 study found that viewers of Al Jazeera English were more open-minded than people who got their news from CNN International and BBC World. (I’m going out on a limb here and suggest the same would go for for Fox News viewers.) A huge part of thinking historically is being able to see and understand different perspectives. So it doesn’t have to be Al Jazeera but you need to require that kids read, view, and listen to a variety of sources.

Toss Your Smartphone
I’m a big believer in using technology and mobile devices as part of what we do. But the research is pretty clear – constantly checking email, interrupting thinking to text or to go on Facebook disrupts focus and saps productivity. Learning in the 21st century requires the use of a wide variety of tools. Design your instruction to encourage deep thinking.

Go to a Literary Festival / See a Shakespeare Play
I combined a couple here. Reading the Bard has been shown to engage the brain more actively than most contemporary texts and watching is even better. The point here is that we need to use more fiction and non-fiction stuff in our lessons. Great poetry, prose and novels can engage kids and provide very cool historical context

Follow These People on Twitter
There are some very smart people out there. Not all of them are on Twitter but here’s a list I put together a while back that’s still pretty good. Use Twitter to connect your kids with experts and others outside your classroom.

Hydrate
Every doctor will tell you that dehydration forces the brain to work harder and dampens its ability to work well. It’s sounds silly but passing out bottles of water to your kids is not a bad idea. Water breaks during block schedule? Another possibility. Encourage students to pack in refillable bottles in book bags? Yup.

Check Out iTunes U
iTunes U has awesome free stuff. Podcasts, audio clips, documents. There are university and K-12 channels that provide you and your kids access to some of the best thinkers in the country. Did I mention it’s free?

Visit MoMa
You probably won’t be heading the Museum of Modern Art anytime soon (Though MOMA and other great museums have iTunes U content and handy apps.) but viewing art, photographs and images has been shown to increase retention of content. You can make your kids smarter by incorporating images into your instruction.

The Pomodoro Technique
This time-management strategy aims to make you productive using nothing more than a kitchen timer. Use it to break your presentation or your student’s work into 20-minute blocks, taking a short break for reflection and maybe a water break; the frequent rests aid mental agility.

Zone Out
A string of studies suggests that zoning out and letting the mind wander – especially when you don’t consciously realize you’re doing it – allows the brain to work on important “big picture” thinking. “Sleeping on it” is not an old’s wife tale. It provides time for your brain to make connections and see relationships. Purposefully plan for discussions and brainstorming to happen over more than one class period. Then be sure to go back to review and reflect. This could be written, small group or large group. (maybe even all three!)

Write Reviews Online
Anyone can be a critic on the Internet – and your kids should too. Typing out their opinions will help them to better understand their own thinking. This could be book reviews on Amazon, guided prompts on your own Edmodo site, on news sites or in Blackboard CourseSites blogs.

You can make your kids smarter. Pick one or two of these. Maybe five. And start using them in your class. The good news? You’ll get smarter too.

Filed under: 21st century skills, brain research, historical thinking, images, learning, mystery, podcast, poetry, strategies
21st_century_skills  brain_research  historical_thinking  images  learning  mystery  podcast  poetry  strategies  glenn_wieb  history_tech  instructional_strategies  teaching_strategies  wiebe  from google
january 2012 by katieday
How to Read Any Poem, Anywhere, Part 4: Syntax (MP3)
With some great examples of different kinds of lineation by the students.
mp3  classes  poetry  from google
january 2012 by katieday
Louder Than A Bomb (K-12 Version) [rocoEd_Louder_K12] - $150.00 : ro*co films educational store
FOR USE IN K-12 INSTRUCTIONAL SETTINGS ONLY. LOUDER THAN A BOMB tells the story of four Chicago high school poetry teams as they prepare to compete in the world’s largest youth slam. By turns hopeful and heartbreaking, the film captures the turbulent lives of these unforgettable kids, exploring the ways writing shapes their world, and vice versa. Louder Than a Bomb is not about “high school poetry” as we often think of it. It’s about language as a joyful release, irrepressibly talented teenagers obsessed with making words dance. While the topics they tackle are often deeply personal, what they put into their poems—and what they get out of them—is universal: the defining work of finding one’s voice.

Winner of more than a dozen film festival prizes, including seven audience awards, Louder Than a Bomb has been hailed as “powerful and exhilarating” (TimeOut Chicago), “inspiring” (L.A. Times), “irresistible” (Chicago Tribune), “vibrant and moving” (The Wrap), and “a get-up-and-clap kind of movie” (Paste).
poetry  videos  schools 
december 2011 by katieday
“Winter-Time” — Robert Louis Stevenson
“Winter-Time,” a poem by Robert Louis Stevenson:

Late lies the wintry sun a-bed,
A frosty, fiery sleepy-head;
Blinks but an hour or two; and then,
A blood-red orange, sets again.

Before the stars have left the skies,
At morning in the dark I rise;
And shivering in my nakedness,
By the cold candle, bathe and dress.

Close by the jolly fire I sit
To warm my frozen bones a bit;
Or with a reindeer-sled, explore
The colder countries round the door.

When to go out, my nurse doth wrap
Me in my comforter and cap;
The cold wind burns my face, and blows
Its frosty pepper up my nose.

Black are my steps on silver sod;
Thick blows my frosty breath abroad;
And tree and house, and hill and lake,
Are frosted like a wedding cake.

Tagged: Poems, Robert Louis Stevenson, Winter
Literature  Poetry  Writers  Poems  Robert_Louis_Stevenson  Winter  from google
december 2011 by katieday
Zorgamazoo, by Robert Paul Weston (ages 8 - 12)
We're wrapping up testing here at school, and our students have loved listening to funny poems all week. I'd love to share with you Zorgamazoo, by Robert Paul Weston. We were thrilled that it won the California Young Reader Medal for Intermediate Readers (3rd, 4th and 5th graders). If you want a deliciously funny book to hook your tween reader, check this out. Zorgamazoo is a cross between Dr. Seuss rhyming and Lemony Snicket's twisted humor in A Series of Unfortunate Events that had many kids laughing and asking for more.
Zorgamazoo
by Robert Paul Weston
NY: Razorbill, 2008
ages 8 - 12
available on Amazon and at your local library
read chapter one here
winner of the California Young Reader MedalKatrina Katrell is a child who's always been curious about things around her, always asking questions and, like many children, she's always noticing things that no one else notices. Are the ogres and hipogriffs her imagination? Who can tell? Certainly her crabby governess, Mrs. Krabone, has no patience for Katrina's questions or magical stories. When Mrs. Krabone threatens Katrina with a lobotomy, young Katrina decides that she needs to run away. When she meets Morty, the hairy, horned Zorgle she had seen in the subway, Katrina's adventures have truly just begun as she and Morty set off to find the missing Zorgles of Zorgamazoo.

Robert Paul Weton's rhyming couplets fill me with laughter and amazement. They are a joy to read and pull me along. But Zorgamazoo is also deliciously scary, funny, and exciting as you follow Katrina and Morty's adventures. Katrina and Morty are a lovely pair of almost utter opposites. Katrina is spunky and adventurous young girl; Morty is cautious and mild-manner middle-aged beast. But it is truly Weston's joy as he plays with language that has young readers almost reading this aloud to themselves.

The illustrations, layout and design of this book adds to the overall effect wonderfully. It's well worth looking at the first chapter, available on the Zorgamazoo website. The different fonts, humorous illustrations and layouts on the pages add to the suspense and humor. In fact, although I adored listening to Alan Cumming's narration on the audiobook, I actually liked reading this even better than listening to it. As School Library Journal writes, "Weston maintains the rhythm and energy of sing-song rhyming couplets throughout the tale and holds his audience's interest with suspense and dashes of humor."

If you enjoy this, I'd suggest other nonsensical, whimsical poetry like Frankenstein Makes a Sandwich. You might also enjoy the creepy, funny School of Fear series where students are sent to an elite school to overcome their fears. And of course, I'd recommend Lemony Snickets's A Series of Unfortunate Events.

The review copy came from our home library and from Audible, the site I love for audiobooks. If you make a purchase using the Amazon links on this site, a small portion will go to Great Kid Books (at no cost to you). Thank you for your support.

Review ©2011 Mary Ann Scheuer, Great Kid Books.

  
ages_8-12  fantasy  funny_books  poetry  from google
may 2011 by katieday
Poetica - 30 April 2011 - Meetings with contemporary Singaporean poets, part 2
"Singapore prides itself on being a well-integrated, peaceful, multi-racial society. All the public signs and train station announcements are quadrilingual: in Mandarin, Malay, Tamil and English.

In this program we hear translations of works by Dan Ying who writes in Chinese, and Mohamed Latiff Mohamed and Rasiah Halil who write in Malay.

We also meet Yong Shu Hoong whose poetry invokes his Peranakan heritage.

Cyril Wong has published seven collections of his poetry as well as a collection of tales inspired by Ghost Stories. He is the editor of the "soft blo" website which publishes contemporary Asian and international poetry. Cyril talks about his experience as a gay poet in Singapore.

We also meet Australian Sikh poet Chris Mooney-Singh. Chris has lived in Singapore off and on since 1997 and with his wife Savinder Kaur, is the organiser of Word Forward and the Singapore Lit Up festival for emerging writers and performers. In his long poem "Views From My Apartment" Chris describes looking down from his Singapore Housing Development Board apartment to "this logged-on island gone glocal."

Additional readings by Daniel Browning and Mei Wong.
audio  poetry  singapore 
may 2011 by katieday
Poetica - 23 April 2011 - Meetings with contemporary Singaporean poets, Part 1
"In July 2010, Mike Ladd spent a week in Singapore interviewing its leading poets from Chinese, Malay, Indian and other backgrounds to find out what they really think of the place and how it influences their writing. He spoke to the elder statesman of Singaporean poetry, Edwin Thumboo, who was born in 1933 in the British colonial period, lived through the war and Japanese occupation, the post-war independence movement, the rule of Lee Kuan Yew, and is still active as a poet and lecturer today.

Alfian Bin Sa'at is a dissident playwright and poet of Malaysian descent who has written a harangue called 'Singapore You Are Not My Country', a long, Ginsberg-like wail of a poem, and we also hear a reading of this work in the program.

Aaron Maniam gives us an insight into life as a Muslim poet in Singapore, and Pooja Nansi into her writing as a young woman of Indian descent, pushing up against Singaporean conventions.

We also hear from leading poet and editor Alvin Pang, who gives us a briefing on the phenomenon of 'Singlish', that characteristically Singaporean reworking of English, and he reads a poem written in Singlish.

Additional readings by Daniel Browning and Mei Wong.
Thanks also to Chris Mooney Singh, Savinder Kaur and Alvin Pang for assistance with research.
audio  poetry  singapore 
may 2011 by katieday
Poems | Cellpoems
"Cellpoems is a poetry journal distributed via text message. We have published more than 75 poems by 58 poets, and we currently have nearly 1,000 subscribers.
Last year The National Book Foundation awarded Cellpoems an Innovations in Reading Prize for publishing poems that add “focused, distilled work to a grand tradition of short poems, from the tanka and haiku to the monosonnet.”"
poetry 
april 2011 by katieday
Learn about .... through Poetry.....Films of The-School.org
David Dowling's website where he has created poetry and video to accompany them -- to teach kids about the sun, the planets, flower, the Great Wall, clouds, DNA, etc.
videos  poetry  teaching  primary_school 
april 2011 by katieday
Young Poets Network
from if:book and the Poetry Socity
poetry  teaching  students  writing 
april 2011 by katieday
Book Review - Beautiful and Pointless - A Guide to Modern Poetry - By David Orr - NYTimes.com
"In a book filled with excellent quotations, he surprisingly doesn’t cite James Dickey’s line — “What you have to realize when you write poetry, or if you love poetry, is that poetry is just naturally the greatest god damn thing that ever was in the whole universe” — but essentially his book says just that."
poetry  quotes 
april 2011 by katieday
Help grow our Global Poem for Change throughout (April) Poetry Month
"Poetry Month has begun! Celebrate by adding your voice to our poem, helping it soar around the world...
The first version of our poem is a single line by wonderful writer Naomi Shihab Nye, visit litworld.org/poem to submit your own lines and watch our poem grow and change throughout April!
"" I send my words out into the air, listening for yours from everywhere.""- Naomi Shihab Nye"
Via LitWorld - An International Non-Profit Advocating for and Working Towards Global Literacy
poetry  lesson_ideas  global_concerns 
april 2011 by katieday
Poetry in jazz: Goldilocks and the Three Bears - Boing Boing
"Some rhythmic Sunday morning fun: this jazzy, cool version of Goldilocks and the Three Bears, written by Bobby Troup and performed by the Page Cavanaugh Trio. Hey baba ree bear!"
jazz  music  poetry  fairy_tales  videos 
march 2011 by katieday
Nina Katchadourian
interesting artist, poet, creator.... was the one who inspired Book Spine Poems.... Look at her maps and other creative projects...
art  book_art  poetry  public  images  maps 
march 2011 by katieday
The Poets' Grimm
"This wide-ranging collection features the work of more than 100 poets. Here is the modern poets' response to the classic Brothers Grimm stories, spanning the 20th century with passion, style, wit, and wonder.
"  Website has a Teacher's Guide page
poetry  fairy_tales  teaching  secondary_school 
march 2011 by katieday
Scholastic Poetry Idea Engine - flash game
shows examples of free verse, haiku, cinquain, and limerick - and lets kids choose words to complete their own.... 
poetry  writing  interactive  primary_school  teaching 
march 2011 by katieday
BLOG: The Miss Rumphius Effect
"The blog of a teacher educator discussing poetry, children's literature and issues related to teaching children and their future teachers."
blog  recommended  childrens_lit  literacy  teaching  poetry 
march 2011 by katieday
They Were Poetry | Intrepid Teacher
Blog post re teaching simile, metaphor, personification, poetry -- and Love That Dog by Sharon Creech.....
teaching  poetry  childrens_lit 
february 2011 by katieday
Famous-Poems.org - The World's Favorite Poetry
"We are one of the largest collections of classical poetry on the Internet, offering thousands of popular works by some of the most renowned poets to have ever lifted a quill."
poetry  database  imported_from_delicious 
november 2010 by katieday
Poems for... - Home - one world, all ages, waiting
"Poems for... supplies small poem-posters for public display - in class rooms, libraries, waiting rooms ..." You need to register before you can download, but it's free -- and the poems make lovely A3 posters printed out
poetry  posters  multicultural 
november 2010 by katieday
YouTube - 5 Poems by Kenneth Koch
Audio of: Variations on a Theme by William Carlos Williams
videos  poetry  parody  imported_from_delicious 
november 2010 by katieday
Fetch! -- poem "Listen" by Miller Williams « The Illustrated Professor
 "I was thinking about this poem at lunch time today.  It reminded me of how we send students off on assignments and how important it is that we are clear about the requirements of the task, its purpose, and our expectations about quality. 

It also remin
poetry  teaching  students  learning  imported_from_delicious 
november 2010 by katieday
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