Reading 6: As Full as the World, 2nd. ed.
Reading 6, 2nd ed. Resources
About Reading 6, 2nd ed.
Engage students with a variety of character-building stories as well as classical literature selections from which biblical principles are drawn. An emphasis on literary elements, higher-level thinking skills, and vocabulary enrichment is a bridge to the traditional literature classes that begin in junior high. The student text includes samples from classic authors, Charles Dickens, Kenneth Grahame, Emily Dickinson, and Robert Browning.
If you are using Reading 6 Teacher’s Edition, 2nd ed., the enrichment vocabulary sentences for teaching words in context are now available on the web. These sentences can be printed for use with a reading group. See page xiii of the Teacher’s Edition for further explanation on vocabulary development.
For your convenience, each lesson’s enrichment vocabulary sentences are on a separate page. The lessons are grouped by unit. You can either print all of the pages for the unit, or you can choose to print only the pages you plan to use. (Choose File | Print from your browser menu. In the Print Range section, choose the Pages From option, and type the page numbers you want to print. Page numbers are listed at the bottom left of your browser.)
As Full As The World
- Perspectives (Lessons 1-30) PDF | Word
- Victories (Lessons 31-52) PDF | Word
- Ventures (Lessons 53-71) PDF | Word
- Extravaganzas (Lessons 72-97) PDF | Word
- Distant Realms (Lessons 98-117) PDF | Word
- Overcomers (Lessons 118-41) PDF | Word
Audio Files for the poem "The Pied Piper of Hamelin"
These MP3 audio files may be downloaded and used in conjunction with the Unit 3 lesson found on pages 139-145 of the teacher’s edition and pages 274-282 of the student text.
In order to listen to these files you will need to have MP3 software on your computer. This could include programs such as Windows Media Player, Music Match’s Jukebox, Winamp, or one of many other MP3 software programs.
If you desire just to play the files while connected to the internet, just click on the link to begin playing the files.
To download the files using Internet Explorer, right-click on the link with your mouse and choose "Save Target As" and wait for the "Save As" dialog box to appear. Choose a location for the file and click on "Save." The files will now be saved to the location you have chosen and will be available for use as needed.
Vocabulary Review 28 (pp. 531-2)is missing from some printings of the worktext.