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It was unclear how many participants would actually be actors, how many would be spectators, and how many would be spectators open to a potential romantic spark, but if you correctly identified the “serial killer” from your brief dates, you could win a prize. Tweets about the event were deleted, all mention of the event has been scrubbed from Seattle Immersive Theater’s Facebook page, and the ticket link is now defunct.(Seattle Immersive Theater’s website is also currently down, although SIT says it it being reworked and will be up again soon.) Perhaps the show was doomed from the start.
(Both schools are in the Northside Independent School District.) Linares said she came up with the idea two years ago when “Call Me Maybe” was at the top of the charts and she saw a poster in another school's library that played on the song's lyrics: “Here's my call number, so read me maybe?“It's a good way to expose them to things they might not even know we have,” she said.Vicki Ash, coordinator of children's services for the San Antonio Public Library, says middle school is a particularly challenging time in a reader's life. I'm a teenager now,' and they don't know how much independence to push for,” Ash said.Here are the selections for 2014:“Sasquatch in the Paint” by Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Raymond Obstfeld“The Testing” by Joelle Charbonneau“W. Stinson Middle School San Antonio Public Library Texas Library Association's Lone Star Reading List “Different kids read at such different levels and different levels of sophistication,” she said.“We feel so strongly about kids making their own decisions, but, when asked, we love to make recommendations.” Some library branches do their own activities to help expose readers to a variety of genres.Stinson Middle School librarian Paige Fosmire created an activity for students called Book Speed Dating, in which students spend a few minutes reviewing books at various tables and then decide whether they wish to check them out.
less Stinson Middle School librarian Paige Fosmire created an activity for students called Book Speed Dating, in which students spend a few minutes reviewing books at various tables and then decide whether they wish ...
“Out of all the tickets sold, only 1 male ticket was purchased,” a representative told me.
“We have no idea why the guys didn't sign up.” One idea: men don’t want to go on dates with serial killers.
” While the majority of the students prefer fiction books, Linares said, she mixes up things sometimes by having only nonfiction choices during book speed dating.
Coming up, she plans to have all the books in the activity be from the Lone Star Reading List, which is compiled each year specifically for middle school-aged kids by the Texas Library Association.
By adapting the book speed-dating lesson to include the i Pod Touch devices and book trailers, Fosmire said she's appealing to students through technology.