Questioning In groups, the idea is to generate lots of questions about the topic.
Diyah Pera The relationship between a diary and a diarist is supposedly a private, sacred affair. Err, well no, actually.
Because once those thoughts are out of your head and onto the page they can be seen by anybody. They can be found. To have it read. I am fairly unscrupulous. The best part about reading a diary and this applies to reading your own, old diaries is discovering what the writer of that diary chose to record.
What was important to them on that day? Jason was messing about with a Bovril sandwich and somehow it ended up being shoved down my jumper I hasten to add that it was wrapped in cellophane.
Everyone else saw — it was well funny. I was supposed to be revising for my GCSEs. Books based on diaries give a reader something really special. The feeling that someone is confiding in you; sharing things with you that they would never tell another living soul.
There are many fantastic books for children and teenagers with a diary format. These are my top ten, in no particular order as these books are so diverse that it would be impossible to compare them to each other.
At the same time, Mira joins a writing club at school where she is encouraged to write a diary. The timing is perfect. Things are changing and Mira is suddenly less keen to confide in her best friend. The diary becomes her keeper of secrets. This is a beautiful book, full of what it means to love and be loved.
It also contains the sentence I most wish I had written. Since its first publication in it has been translated into 70 languages and sold over 30 million copies.
When Anne first began her diary init was intended as a personal journal, for her eyes only. That changed in when she heard that the Dutch government was looking to collect letters and diaries after the war that would show the plight of the Dutch people.
At this point, Anne revisited her old diaries, adding more detail and editing existing entries. She wanted to become a famous writer and imagined her diaries as a way of enabling that.
This fact makes reading The Diary of a Young Girl a doubly powerful experience. Anne was a real teenager with real teenage concerns - the back of the book describes her as "an ordinary yet extraordinary teenage girl.
Her chatty, friendly style of writing means that her diary entries possess a dry humour despite being poignant and devastatingly awful. She has two motivations — to practise her speed writing and to prepare herself for writing a novel.
This story explores sibling relationships, loyalty and ultimately, the issue of unbalanced love.
We meet highly likeable, touching characters who are prepared to love more than they are loved. There is a lot of passion flying around this book and it culminates in one of the most powerful endings I have ever read.
That is, until the day that Mr Loomis walks into her valley, wearing a protective suit and dragging a wagon of provisions behind him. This was one of my favourite books as a teenager and the feeling of sinister menace that I remembered was just as strong when I recently re-read it.
What if you were the last female on earth? Her diary is written over a period of three months and the ending is haunting. You only need to read the first few entries to understand why.A diary worksheets Worksheets and activities for teaching A diary to English language learners (kids, teenagers or adults).
Here you can find printable worksheets for many levels: beginners, elementary, intermediate or advanced. A secondary school revision resource for GCSE English. Exam tips on writing to inform, explain or describe.
Dec 03, · Hi all, Spent the last hour or so hunting the net for diary entries suitable for Year 2 children. I can't find anything suitable. Does anybody have.
We agreed that my writing in role in the form of her diary entry could be used as a monologue that would inform the audience of how recent events may be seen by others in the community.
Key Stage 3 Writing. Whether you’re after resources for descriptive writing, using literary terms or writing skills – we’ve got plenty here! The hilarious and original global bestseller Diary of a Wimpy Kid - perfect for readers of 8+ and also reluctant readers, everyone loves the adventures of Greg Heffley.
'Let me get something straight: this is a JOURNAL, not a diary.