With new note-taking skills, an extended writing syllabus and authentic video in every unit, Q Second Edition equips students for academic success better than ever. Q Second Edition helps students to measure their progress, with clearly stated unit objectives that motivate students to achieve their language learning goals. And the online content, seamlessly integrated into the Student Book, allows teachers to truly implement blended learning into the classroom.
Mapping Out A Face is designed to help you with the first and most important step in drawing a realistic likeness of a face (a portrait), that is getting the features in the right relationship and getting the proportions of the parts of the face correct on the page.
Scared to try watercolor? Don't be! Give this synthetic paper a try - it wipes clean, doesn't buckle or rip, colors are more vibrant, and you can create amazing watery textures!
Reading Juice for Kids is an elementary-level textbook that helps learners comprehend nonfiction reading texts with ease while having fun. It offers easy reading passages covering topics from American curricula along with clear photographs and illustrations to support the reading.
Speed Up English is a conversational textbook for English learners who are at a high beginner level. The lessons and activities in each unit of this book will give learners opportunities to understand the basics of English structure and become familiar with beginner-level vocabulary and expressions. This book will enable students to build up a strong foundation in the fundamentals of conversational English and develop higher-level speaking skills.
An entertaining and effective way to learn new vocabulary, illustrated words make meaning immediate, new words are reinforced and recycled in a series of picture crosswords, suitable for self-study or class work. The interactive CD-ROM covers 14 themes of 20 words each. Each theme has 5 crosswords, with each word encountered 3 limes. All words are pronounced by a native speaker.
With the outbreak of World War II armies needed to become orally proficient in the languages of their allies and enemies as quickly as possible. This teaching technique was initially called the Army Method, and was the first to be based on linguistic theory and behavioral psychology. The Audio-lingual Method was widely used in the 1950s and 1960s, and the emphasis was not on the understanding of words, but rather on the acquisition of structures and patterns in common everyday dialogue. These patterns are elicited, repeated and tested until the responses given by the student in the foreign language are automatic.