Friday, July 22, 2016

WEBB'S DOK Question Stems

WEBB'S DOK Question Stems | Student-Friendly Reading Comprehension Question Stems | Higher Order Thinking Reading Comprehension Sample Test Question Stems

Reading Comprehension Connections: Students need to go beyond
the text and find the deeper meaning and understanding of complex concepts. Teacher need to use HOT (Higher Order Thinking) question stems while reading to develop students reasoning skills, connecting prior knowledge with new information. Questions Stems help Students Apply New Thinking Comprehension Strategies, Building Background Knowledge, Develop Effective Questioning Skills, Reflective Thinking Skills, and Making Connections with Complex Texts.  Reading Comprehension Questions: Text to Self, Text to Text, Text to World.

Knowing questions focus on making clear, recalling, naming and listing
  1. Which resources would give more information about ...? 
  2. Organizing questions focus on arranging information, comparing similarities/differences, classifying, and order 
  3. Which experience is most similar to ...'s experience in the story? 
  4. In what way are these stories the same? 
  5. Which experience is most similar to the author's? 
  6. What modern symbol can be used to compare... to...? 
  7. How are... and... similar? 
  8. Applying questions focus on prior knowledge to solve a problem 
  9. A theme of both selections might be... 
  10. What other things cause...? 

Analyzing questions focus on examining parts, qualities/ relationships/ patterns, and main idea
  1. Which experience most likely helped the author write this...? 
  2. How do you think... felt after...? 
  3. What are some effects that people experience because of this...? 
  4. People who ... would most likely have which characteristics? 
  5. Who would most likely need...? 
  6. Generating questions focus on producing new information, inferring, predicting, and adding more details 
  7. How would this experience help... the next time he...? 
  8. How do you think this experience will change in the future? 
  9. Which is an example of an activity that would result in...? 
  10. Which would most people who share this author's opinion believe? 
  11. What are some other ways... could have...? 
Integrating questions focus on connecting/combining/summarizing information, and restructuring existing information to incorporate new information 
  1. Which relationship is most similar to the relationship below? X:Y (based on personal knowledge, initial relationships from text, others from outside experience) ...'s relationship to... is most like... 
Evaluation of the Author's Skills: Evaluating questions focus on reasonableness and quality of ideas, criteria for making judgments, and confirming accuracy of claims
  1. What is the most likely reason... instead of... ? 
  2. What part of this story could happen in real life? (Or not happen in real life?) 
  3. Critical Stance: Evaluate the author's craft. Analyze by determining the impact of literary elements/word choice/purpose/decision, comparing and contrasting, and evaluating the accuracy of information and ideas. 
  4. Knowing questions focus on clarifying, recalling, naming, and listing 
  5. Which words aroused emotion? Which emotion? 
Organizing questions focus on arranging information, comparing similarities /differences, classifying, and putting in order

  1. How is... different from...? 
  2. What do... and ... have in common? 
  3. Which word would have been a better word to use in this sentence? 
  4. Applying questions focus on prior knowledge to solve a problem 
  5. What are some specific elements of this author's style? 
  6. What technique does the author use to create an effect? (a dramatic beginning, short quick sentences, long sentences, repetition) 
  7. This is an example of...? (technical language, slang, informal speech, formal speech) 
  8. What supporting evidence does... give for her argument? 
  9. What is the impact of the organization of the selection? 
  10. Why does the author use flashbacks? 
  11. What generalization does the author probably want you to make about... ? 
  12. In the statement..., why is the word... in (quotations marks, italics, bold, etc.)? 
  13. Why is ... in italics? (or underlined?) 
Analyzing questions focus on examining parts, identifying qualities /relationships /patterns, and main idea

  1. How does... change from the beginning to the end of the story? (Also considered an interpretation) 
  2. What is the effect of beginning the selection with a... (simile/metaphor)? 
  3. Based on the information in the selection, which relationship is most similar to the relationship below? X:Y (based on the selection and all relationships found in the text) 
  4. What technique does the author use to make his selection colorful? (precise details, short sentences, slang, figurative language) 
  5. How does the author make the story colorful? 
  6. The author alludes to... ... is a symbol of what? 
  7. What is the message of this ironic selection? 
  8. What is ...'s attitude to...? 
  9. What is the most likely reason the... is included in the selection? 
  10. What is the impact of the author's word choice? 
  11. What words are clue to the author's feelings? 
  12. What is the impact of the use of a propaganda technique? 
  13. Which statement is the main idea of paragraph...? 
  14. What evidence reflects the author's biases? 
  15. Why does the author compare... to...? 
  16. Why did the author choose this title? 
  17. Why does the author use... to stand for...? 
  18. What could the author have added that would made his position stronger? 
  19. How is the selection organized? 
  20. Why did the author choose to use dialect/slang/regional speech in this selection? 
  21. What effect does... have on the selection? 
  22. What is the purpose of comparing... to...? 
  23. In what way does the author of this selection best help the reader to understand...? 

Generating questions focus on producing new information, inferring, predicting, and elaborating with details
  1. How does... justify her position? 
  2. What impact does the author's use of foreshadowing have on the selection? 
  3. In what way could the author make... more believable? 
  4. Why does the author most likely (include...?)(begin/end the selection by saying...?)(mention...?) 
Integrating questions focus on connecting/ combining/ summarizing information, and restructuring existing information to incorporate new information
  1. How are...'s and...'s feelings at the end of this selection similar? 
  2. What are some things the author does to make sure this selection... (entertains, informs, persuades, etc.)? 
  3. Which details offer support of the author's suggested solution? 
  4. What are some details the author uses to help you visualize the images in the selection? 
  5. What details help you to visualize the story? 
Evaluating questions focus on reasonableness and quality of ideas, standards for making judgments, and confirming accuracy of claims
  1. Which... does the author believe is the most important reason for...? 
  2. What is the author's most important reason for ...? 
  3. Which details are most relevant to the author's point of view? 
  4. What could the author have added to make his opinion more valid? 
  5. Which detail is irrelevant to the author's judgment? 
  6. With which statement would the author most likely agree? 
Cognition: Develop an initial understanding. Identify purpose, main ideas, supporting details, vocabulary in context, parts of books.

Knowing questions focus on clarifying, recalling, naming and listing

1. Based on the context of paragraph..., what does... mean? (vocabulary in context)
2. Which best describes...? (clearly stated in the selection)
3. What metaphor does the author use to compare... to...?
4. Which word would best be substituted for the word... in paragraph/line...?
5. When and where did this story occur?
6. What is the selection supposed to help you do?
7. What does the word... mean in paragraph...?
8. Which clue helped you determine the meaning of the word... as it is used in this selection?
9. What is the purpose of guide words?
10. How is the text organized?
11. When the author used the word..., which meaning does she want you to associate with it?
12. What is the plot of the story?
13. Based on this story, how would you describe...?
14. What is another meaning for the word...?
15. What is the purpose of the stage directions?
16. What kind of source would you use to find information about...?
17. What is the rhyme scheme?
18. Who is the speaker in this selection?
19. What can you tell from the conversation about ... ?

Organizing question focus on arranging information, comparing similarities/ differences, classifying, and putting in order

  1. Which detail best completes the graphic organizer? 
  2. The author compares... to...? 
  3. What are some words the author uses that are clues to her feelings? 
  4. What is the difference between a primary source and a secondary source? 
  5. What are the characteristics of this specific genre that make it different from others? 
  6. Applying questions focus on prior knowledge to solve a problem 
  7. What is the purpose of the... subheading in the selection? 
  8. Which details support his opinion? 
  9. What is the extended metaphor the author uses? 
  10. What did the author want you to consider as you read this selection?
Analyzing questions focus on examining parts, identifying attributes/ relationships/ patterns, and main idea
  1. Why does the selection include illustrations/a list of materials, etc.? 
  2. What is the main idea of the selection? (purpose, summary) 
  3. What piece of information is missing from the selection? 
  4. What is the author's purpose? 
  5. Which is the most important reason for... ? 
  6. What is the author's message? 
  7. Which is the best statement of the theme of this selection? 
  8. What significance does the title have? 
  9. What is the main problem or conflict in the selection? 
  10. What does... symbolize in this selection? 
  11. If this skit was performed, what costumes would the characters wear? 
Generating questions focus on producing new information, inferring, predicting, and elaborating with details
  1. What can you tell from the dialogue/conversation about...? 
  2. Why did the author write this selection? 
Integrating questions focus on connecting/ combining/ summarizing information, and restructuring existing information to incorporate new information
  1. Why did the author write this selection? 
  2. Based on the information in the selection, how would you describe...? 
  3. Which is the best summary for this selection? 
  4. What is the author's general attitude about...? 
  5. What are the multiple effects of...? 
  6. What does the author think about this topic? 

Evaluating questions focus on reasonableness and quality of ideas, criteria for making judgments, and confirming accuracy of claims
  1. Which is the most important reason for...? 
Interpretation: Dig deeper. Clarify, explain by making inferences, drawing conclusions, making generalizations and predictions, determining the meaning of figurative language.
  1. Knowing questions focus on clarifying, recalling, naming, and listing 
  2. During the selection, the mood changes from... to... 
  3. Which word means the same as...? 
  4. Based on the selection, which is the best definition of...? 
  5. Which words can the author use that have a more positive connotation? 
  6. How did the plot develop, from the beginning to the end? 
  7. What does... think about...? 
  8. What is... (part of the selection) supposed to help you do? 
  9. How did... feel at the end of this selection? 
  10. Why did...? 
  11. Which is an example of figurative speech? 
Organizing questions focus on arranging information, comparing similarities/differences, classifying, and putting in order 

  1. How is... different from...? 
  2. Which detail belongs in the empty circle? 
  3. People who... are most likely to have which characteristics? 
  4. How are... (e.g., a modern fable) and... (e.g., an ancient fable) different? 
  5. Applying questions focus on prior knowledge to solve a problem 
  6. What is the tone/mood of this selection? 
  7. How did... solve the problem? 
  8. What will be the result of this step in the directions? 
  9. In what ways are these ideas important to the topic/theme? 
  10. How does the setting impact the mood or tone? 
  11. Why does the author compare this problem to...? 
  12. How does the author's use of... (irony, humor, personification) contribute to...? 
  13. Which... is an example of...? 
  14. How is informational text organized differently from a narrative text? 
  15. What are strategies for reading...? 
  16. What is the result of...? 
  17. In which part of the selection does the author give information about what happened before the story began? 
Analyzing questions focus on examining parts, identifying attributes/relationships/patterns, and main idea
  1. What is the significance of...'s decision to...? 
  2. What was the significance of...? 
  3. Which statement about... is supported by the selection? 
  4. Which best describes...?(not clearly stated in the selection) 
  5. Which quotation from the selection tells the most about...? 
  6. This character could be described as...? 
  7. What is the main problem? 
  8. What caused this event/problem? 
  9. Which detail explains the significance of...? 
  10. What is the significance of the author's statement that...? 
  11. Which particular group is the author targeting? 
  12. What caused... to...? Use information from the selection to support your answer. 
  13. Which... does the author offer as evidence of the effect of...? 
  14. What has been the effect of...'s decision, actions, etc. 
  15. What mood does the author create? How? 
  16. What is most likely true about...? 
  17. In which situation would you use this...? 
  18. What is most likely the reason... ? 
  19. Which is the most important information about... given in the selection? 
  20. What lesson should... have learned about...? 
  21. What is the lesson that the reader can learn from this selection? 
  22. According to the selection, how does... affect...? 
  23. What is the main message of this selection? 
  24. What is the main reason...? 
  25. Which characteristics are given to...? 
  26. Why was... important to...? 

Generating questions focus on producing new information, inferring, predicting, and elaborating with details
  1. What conclusion about... can be made from...? 
  2. What might be inferred from the fact that...? 
  3. Where might the author have gotten the idea for this selection? 
  4. What is another possible solution to this problem? 
  5. What might be another cause that is suggested but not clearly stated? 
  6. What will most likely happen? If...? 
  7. What could you infer about the author from this information? 
  8. With which opinion would the author probably agree? 
  9. If..., what else would be true? 
  10. What was most likely the situation at the beginning of the selection? 
  11. What is the story meant to explain? 
  12. What does the final paragraph/stanza suggest about...? 
  13. Which... best expresses...'s attitude toward ... as shown in the beginning of the selection? 
Integrating questions focus on connecting/ combining/ summarizing information, and restructuring existing information to incorporate new information
  1. How would the mood change if the setting were...? 
  2. How would ...'s actions be different if the setting were...? 
  3. Which group of people might this problem impact most? 
  4. Why is this information significant to this topic? 
  5. What can a reader tell about... from...? 
  6. Evaluating questions focus on reasonableness and quality of ideas, criteria for making judgments, and confirming accuracy of claims 
  7. What could the author add to this selection to help you understand it better? 
  8. Which theme best fits the story? 
  9. Which facts and details that support the author's view are important? 
  10. Which statement is true? Which... is most important in this story?

Reading Comprehension
  1. What resources would give more information about ...?
  2. How are ... and ... similar?
  3. What other things cause .... ?
  4. Who would most likely need ... ?
  5. What are some other ways ... could have ... ?
  6. .......'s relationship to .... is most like ....
  7. What part of the story could happen in real life? (Or not happen in real life?)
  8. How do you think .... felt after ....?

Evaluation of the Author's Skills

  1. Which words aroused emotion? (Which emotion?)
  2. Which word would have been a better word to use in this sentence?
  3. Why is ..... in italics? (or underlined?)
  4. Why did the author choose this title?
  5. What details help you to visualize the story?
  6. What is the author's most important reason for ..... ?
  7. How does the author make the story colorful? (imagery)
  8. Which statement is the main idea of paragraph .......?

Initial Understanding
  1. What is the plot of the story?
  2. What words are clues to the author's feelings?
  3. Which is an example of figurative speech?
  4. What is the main problem or conflict in the story?
  5. What can you tell from the conversation about ...?
  6. Based on this story, how would you describe ........ ?
  7. Which is the most important reason for .... ?
  8. When and where did this story occur?
  9. How would you describe ... ?
  10. Who is the speaker in ..... ?
  1. How did the plot develop, from the beginning to the end ?
  2. How is ..... different from ..... ?
  3. How did ..... solve the problem?
  4. Why was ..... important?
  5. What is another possible solution to this problem?
  6. What can a reader tell about ... from .... ?
  7. Which .... is most important in this story?
  8. What does .... think about ... ?
  9. In what part of the story does the author give information about what happened before the story began?

  10. What lesson should .... have learned about ....?
  11. Why was .... important to ....?
  12. If ..... , what else would be true?
  13. What is the story meant to explain?

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

"Withitness" with-it-ness | Classroom Management

"Withitness" with-it-ness | Classroom Management 

"Withitness" with-it-ness is a pedagogical term created by Jacob Kounin to describe a teacher's situational awareness (Classroom Management Acumen). The teacher is constantly monitoring or sector scanning the classroom at all times, looking to reward and commend responsible behavior and extinguishing, preempting, or inhibiting poor behavior. The teacher makes eye contact, walks around the room, pauses and interacts with students and leans in and gives an ear; the classroom management tactics are used to ensure all students are on task and engaged 100% of the time.

Teachers will have very little academic success if students are not motivated and have a passion for learning. Even if the teachers are "with it"! Teachers that are not in tune with their student's passions, interest, strengths, weaknesses, or what really inspires them will fail to lead their students. 
Teachers need to know how to motivate their student on a personal level, help students develop their voice and ignite their passion for learning. (students' need to feel safe, valued, intelligent, loved, gifted, respected, appreciated, cherished, challenged, etc). Teacher NEED to praise and reward students openly when they demonstrate sustained effort, not just big academic achievement. Teachers that use continues non-verbal classroom management techniques that encourage students engagement and show students they are valued will have a miraculous academic year ( thumbs up, big smiles, lean in and listen, show real interest, pat on the shoulder, etc.). Students will go above and beyond when teachers demonstrate through actions that students are cared for and valued. When students understand classroom management and classroom rules are all about the well-being of all students and, we use manners because we cherish our students, they will buy in. The teacher needs to present well-thought-out logical suggestions to enlighten the student that their behavior is unacceptable and there are always at least two choices in life.


There are two ways of living: a person may be careless and simply exist, or usefully and deliberately try to do so. The productive idea implies a usefulness not only about one's own life, but about that of the world, and the future possibilities of mankind.

Teachers need to communicate to all students the purpose of high expectations and make clear the SUPERLATIVE reason we expect exemplary manners, and a dogged work ethic from our students is we care about our students' success! Model what a with-it student looks like, behaves like, communicates like, and thinks like, you can have "I Can Statements" displayed so every student can be "with-it".


Tuesday, July 19, 2016

Teaching Hungry Children! The Real Cost of...

How do you teach children when they come to school hungry and have no food to eat at home? Going hungry is a third-world problem in our first-world classrooms. 

I absolutely loved teaching Saturday Kindergart­en with the silliest and cutest NES (None English
By DC Central Kitchen - Lunch at DC Public Schools 
 Speaking) and ELL students, teaching 12-14 little darlings with giant smiles and even bigger hearts was a treat, even going into school on Saturday.

I was very excited to get back to reading, singing, and playing with the little ones on Saturdays when the new school year started. The first day of "Saturday School" the kinders came in with their little backpacks and nervous apprehensi­on about a new teacher "think Rubeus Hagrid". We did our normal introductions and told parents we would see them after lunch.

We got right into singing my favorite Spanish-English song that is usually a great ice breaker that gets kids smiling. "Amigos, Amigos, uno, dos, tres! "Todos mis amigos estan aqui! Tu eres mis amigos, Maria, es mi amiga, Jesus, es mi amigo, Franky, es mi amigo, Amigos, Amigos, uno ..." 

"Con permiso?" "Con permiso?" This precious tiny girl was desperately trying to get my attention, she looked up at me with these big sad eyes, with tears rolling down her cheek, as she tried to ask me a question in English. I asked her in my broken Spanish what was wrong sweetie, thinking maybe she missed her mom and wanted to go home. She looked up at me with these sad eyes and said, "A qué hora desayunar", "A qué hora desayunar, Por favor" What time is breakfast. please? My heart sank, I was brought immediately to a sad realization, my mind was on teaching my Saturday English class, learning a new song and having fun, and her mind was on her real hunger and her need for someone to feed her breakfast. I was totally gutted, we stopped immediately and prepared breakfast for all the kids. 

Her world had new light, joy, and color, all brought back with a simple breakfast that drove away the hunger. She had gone from a hurting darkness with no chance of learning anything to a world of light and joy with a renewed passion for learning. Our student's world will never be full of magic, love, sunshine, unicorns, and rainbows when they have had nothing to eat, sometimes for dinner and breakfast.

Working at a Title I school I see kids daily that get 90% of their nutritional needs met at school because they have no food or not enough food at home. Many parents of 
undocument­ed students are now afraid to seek federally subsidized free school lunch because the political climate "hatred" against Hispanics.  

Starting out my career as a self-contained special education teacher I got in the habit of eating lunch daily with my students. I continue that practice even today, sharing a daily meal with my students is a blessing. 

I am shocked and dismayed at lunch sometimes when my students bring a tiny bag of Cheerios or a few chips to eat at lunch. You can see their shame and embarrassment about not having a "school lunch", they will try to hide their sadness and disappointment to no avail. They will stare at what other students are eating and try to disappear or hide their emotions. It is always heart-breaking to see children suffer, and it makes me see politics through very different lenses. 

16 years as a teacher, I stock my class with nutritious goodies for breakfast and lunch. Days when I cannot get the lunch ladies to provide a free ­lunch for my students, I will always buy them lunch because they need nourishment to learn. My heart breaks when I see kids not getting what they need to thrive, the racism and hatred in our country is suffered on a daily basis by our kids. 

Monday, July 18, 2016

My First "Special Education" Reading Teacher!

My First Reading Teacher, My Amazing 2nd Grader Yvette!

Yvette was an absolute darling who could melt your heart with her infectious smile. She was so excited the first day of school, she had only one thing on her mind, she was going to learn how to read Clifford the Big Red Dog to her mom. Yvette had a new, stuffed Clifford held tightly under one arm and a tattered Clifford book under the other and of course her adorable smile. She adored Clifford and wanted to share his adventures with her mom. Yvette said her mom couldn't read to her so she wanted to learn how to read to her mom. This little girl had a mighty passion that would not be tamed or extinguished. Her giant smile was my introduction to teaching a Special Education Cross Categorical Classroom! Yevette had the heart, desire, curiosity, passion, resilience and a love of learning that was contagious, she changed my life as a teacher.  

She was so eager to learn how to read and couldn't wait to start that she was expecting me to start teaching her that moment, I was taken aback at her persistence. She spent the year with this giant smile and her giggly, infectious enthusiasm. She was excited every moment of every day, sounding out words, reading sight words, and listening intently to all read-aloud stories with her giant smile, four-plus hours a day of reading instruction, never complaining or getting tired. The school used two 90 minute reading blocks for all students not at grade level including my self-contained classroom. The only thing that would make her pause was the need for an impromptu hug or when she learned something new, hugs were in order. She amazed and taught me more in that year than I ever taught her.

Yvette’s Marvelous Method

Yvette never caught on to Phonics, the 44 phonemic sounds and or any phonemic rules. With her "learning disability" and the complexity of learning English she was lost for most instructional practices. I was a bit lost being a first-year teacher teaching in a cross-category, self-contained special-education class. I didn’t know how to teach reading let alone how to help a student, who was classified mentally retarded. I wanted to help her meet her goal that she shared with me the first day of school, so we tried what worked with me when phonics failed. We treated every word as a sight word and just practiced and practiced. We worked on the Dolch sight word list first and made over seven hundred flashcards that year for all the words and phrases in her favorite Clifford books, great fairy tales, songs, and nursery rhymes. She loved her flashcards with all the smiley faces and stickers for learning the word or phrase. She seemed to associate reading success with how many flashcards we made. We read stories sang songs, drilled the sight words and Fry Instant Phrases over and over with hugs and stickers celebrating ever success. We spent three and even four hours a day reading words, writing words aloud in the air, and reading Clifford stories "over and over" to meet her Clifford reading goal. When you spend that much time on one goal there is no option but a reading miracle.

She was the teacher who taught me to think outside the box, and to teach students using any method that works. Always following the school or the district curriculum can lead to failure for many students. At the end of the year her mom came in and Yvette was so proud to sit and read Clifford to her, mom. Yvette’s mom was in tears as she listened to her daughter read. It was a miracle!

Yvette was diagnosed MIMR (mildly mentally retarded) and according to her IEP (Individual Education Program) would have never learned to read. Yvette’s IEP goals and objectives were disheartening. Her only goal for the year was to learn thirteen letters of the alphabet -- nothing else. It was her great desire and trying something different that made all the difference. It can’t be done, she can’t do it, it’s impossible, she’s retarded, they will never read, the books to hard, or all the other nonsense that I have heard the last ten years that prevent teachers from believing. Yvette’s courage has kept me from ever saying they can’t or they won’t. A second grade mentally retarded student that learns to read in one year will set your attitude and expectations as a teacher. We spent the year laughing, smiling, hugging, and learning to read and reading to learn. Yvette taught me what believing in high expectations really means for student outcomes.

Pretending to Read and Write! Dyslexia?

Pretending to Read and Write! Sean Taylor the Dyslexic Reading Teacher. 

My first memories of school are feelings of inadequacy and shame,
not memories of joy and curiosity. One of my earliest memories is trying and trying to learn how to write my own four letter name, I remember everyone else in the class seemed to learn the task but I was stuck. I was lost from the start, learning the letter sound and even worse trying to print letters that were dancing all over the page. It was almost impossible for me to write or copy letters because they were reversed, upside down, transposed and illegible by the time my mind tried to decipher them. Most students learned to write their names in kindergarten. In first grade and beyond, I was not able to write my name unless I had an example to copy from, even in second grade and beyond I would focus and concentrate so hard on the shape and the direction the letters were facing, yet I would still transpose or reverse the letters. This constant failure just made me hate school and despise writing. Every time I tried to print, it was a like writing upside down and backwards while looking in a mirror, holding my paper and pencil using my big toes. The big change in my writing came in third grade with the introduction of cursive. Cursive was easier to learn and made more sense in part because it connected all the letters and it used muscle memory.

Worse than learning to print words was the entire reading process and the methods teachers tried to use to fix my illiteracy. I was suffering in silence, spending what seemed like all my time in school focused on reading tasks that made me feel stupid, and was a small death every day.  Letter recognition and phonemic awareness seemed alien and incomprehensible. To me 'p,' 'b,' 'q,' and 'd' were all the same letter. I would focus and concentrate on a letters orientation trying to figures out first what the letter was and then try to make some kind of connection. I resorted to using my auditory memory saying the alphabet in my head until I got the letter I was trying to sound out. The amount of energy and concentration, plus all the extra tricks my brain was trying to use to figure out letters and words made comprehension mute. How do you learn to read using phonics based reading systems or letter recognition if the letters are always changing? You might as well have asked me to sound out Chinese calligraphy.  I just resorted to fake reading, guessing or pretending to sound things out to make my teachers happy. The only respite was SSR because I did not have to pretend to read for awhile. I did learn to listen very carefully so I could memorize some books to pass as if I could actually read, but that only works so long. My writing never advanced passed perfunctory imitation. Even with the examples in front of me, my version was a transposed mess.

If it were admitted that the great object is to
read and enjoy a language, and the stress of
the teaching were placed on the few things
absolutely essential to this result, all might
in their own way arrive there, and rejoice in
its flowers.
Harriet Beecher Stowe

The horror of ability groups and reading circles.

When I was placed into reading groups, I was always in the lowest quartile ability group, or as I joke today, the "milkweed group," or the " vultures" -- never the "roses,” or the "eagles." Inevitably, I was stuck reading with the boy who never bathed and acted like he was operating on two pots of coffee. I would select a chapter book that looked interesting and the teacher would say “That is too difficult for you Sean”. What I heard was, “You’re too stupid to read it, Sean”. I spent most of my reading time looking at picture books or daydreaming-- never reading. By second grade I was feeling even more depressed and worthless. I was eventually diagnosed with a learning disability when I failed to learn to read by the end of third grade. The term dyslexia was used for the acrobatics that the letters were doing on the page that I was instructed to decipher.

Teaching me phonemic awareness and letter recognition was like trying to drive a car from the trunk. Three years of phonics and even more phonics didn't get me very far. Trepidation wasn’t the word I was feeling when initially evaluated for a learning disability but more a sense of relief that my charade was over. Finally, I was going to learn how to read. My happiness died quickly when the reality of more phonics was the prescription. I realized very quickly I was alone in my journey to learn how to read. I just could not make the connections between the sounds and the letters. None of the experts had a clue what to do except more of the same.


Friday, July 15, 2016

EBSR Evidence‐Based Selected Response (EBSR) Multi‐Select

Reading Comprehension Test Questions | Evidence-Based Selected Response (EBSR)

Evidence-Based Selected Response (EBSR) are two-part reading
comprehension test items. Students read a paired text or a single passage and choose the best answer from the answer choices. The first part of the questions are usually a tier 3 literary concepts and a clarifying cognitive concept. Students will then be asked to support their answer or extended response with text evidence. Some questions require students to make multiple selections to support their initial answer with text evidence.  The supporting text evidence may require students place statements, events, opinions in chronological or correct sequence. If students answer the first section incorrectly it is difficult to get the second part of the question correct. In order to receive full credit for correct answers, students must answer both sections of the item correctly. New reading assessments are up to 50% Evidence-Based Selected Response (EBSR) test items. 

[PDF]ELA Sample Items - TN Core
Grade 9-11 Reading Language and Listening Training Test #1 – Multiple Choice. 28 ... and Listening Training Test #2 – Evidence Based Selected Response.

[PDF]ELA Type Questions Multiple Choice Multi-Select Evidence-Based ...
ELA Type Questions. Multiple Choice. Multi-Select. Evidence-Based. Selected-Response. Open Response. Only 1 correct answer. More than 1 correct answer.

[PDF]December 31, 2015 (.pdf) - AzMERIT Portal
Keyboard Commands for Test Selection Screens and Messages ................................................... .... version of the Computer-Based AzMERIT tests, including sample item formats. • Section IX. .... For multiple-choice questions, you can "eliminate” an option and focus on the options .... Evidence-Based Selected Response. Items.

[PDF]Grade 3 PARCC Sample Questions and Task Models
Questions identified as EBSR are EVIDENCE BASED SELECTED RESPONSE. ITEMS--items that include multiple choice options in the following sequence:.

[PDF]Gr. 6-8 English/Lang Arts PARCC Test Design:
PARCC: Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers. ... EBSR: Evidence-Based Selected Response questions are two-part items (where ...

[PDF]PARCC Practice Test Guidance: Grades 3-5 ELA
Jan 27, 2015 - Include tasks with both multiple-choice questions and a ... Practice all item types: prose constructed response (PCR), evidence-based selected ...

Listening Comprehension vs. Reading Comprehension

Measuring a student's listening comprehension, fluency rate, word
analysis, and reading comprehension ability gives teachers a complete picture of a student's ability and potential success. The student that has a high proficiency in all of these domains has the ability to exceed in all academic activities. Learning language and reading is a function of auditory learning (listening), students learn 6 times faster when listening, reading orally, and speaking with peers making connections with new information. Language, reading, words and vocabulary concepts are mastered with repeated listening and modeling. Teachers need to focus on reading comprehension skills and go deeper into listening comprehension instruction to maximize their students potential.  

ENGLISH (Listening Comprehension) TEST 
Listening Comprehension Section TEST TOEFL

When a reading teacher relies too heavily on silent reading and silent writing activities, the speed of auditory learning is lost.

Rethinking Ability Grouping and Differentiation Using Listening Comprehension!

Teachers are trained to use reading assessment data to differentiate and ability group students based on reading comprehension scores, yet many teachers never ability group based on the students listening levels. Many teachers never test the students listening comprehensions ability. Why? Basing reading instruction and lessons on grade level reading scores alone is a mistake, student’s grade level listening comprehension levels are a clue to your students’ potential ability. The students listening level can be a measure of the upper limits for growth in a classroom. A teacher that relies on a basal reading program alone is not exposing students their upper listing comprehension levels. The classroom that uses sophisticated literature, Socratic seminars, and adroit thinks-alouds will have students grow above and beyond the upper limits. The teacher that is frontloading complex literary concepts using think-alouds will blow past the students base reading levels and the upper limits of their listening levels. My students make double and even triple expected growth using students listening levels as my guide to teaching complex literary concepts. I teach reading and language art using literature that is usually two years above grade level. The teachable moments that are created while reading books like Howl's Moving Castle are the perfect connection to the adroit think alouds.

My Experience with Low Reading Comprehension Scores and High Listening Comprehension!

Special educations students like me, that could barely decode at a first grade level in 5th grade, yet I could have easily understood literary concepts many years higher than my grade level. I never had a chance to test my ability and tackle complex literary concepts because I was always in a special education ability grouped reading class (differentiated) my whole public school career! My education choices were accommodated, modified and differentiated to the point of being mute; I was warehoused in a public school daycare.

Thursday, July 14, 2016

Twenty Questions Vocabulary Game | Test Vocabulary Games

Twenty Questions Academic Vocabulary Games: This vocabulary game encourages Creativity, Curiosity, Deductive Reasoning, Making Inferences and Drawing Conclusions. 

Teaching students Socratic questioning or purposeful Higher
Order Thinking methods that involve uncovering ideas and facts and making connections to prior knowledge is the key to academic success. The Socratic questioning methods is an effective stress-free way for students to learn disciplined questioning practices. The disciplined questioning that must be used to find the mystery word and distinguish what we know from what we don't know, to follow up with new questions based on logical inferential thought and solve the mystery in 20 questions is a powerful learning protocol.

The Academic Vocabulary Game can be used to pursue many ideas in a systematic hierarchy and for many academic purposes, including: to explore complex vocabulary and text ideas, to get to the new facts, to explore new information and seek clarification, to uncover and make connections, and to analyze concepts.  The key to distinguishing Socratic questioning from everyday formative teacher questioning per se is that Socratic questioning is systematic, disciplined, deep and usually focuses on fundamental concepts, principles, theories, issues or designed to solve problems.

The Twenty Questions Vocabulary Game is played with one player or cooperative group that is chosen to be the answerer. That person or cooperative group chooses an academic subject and a tier 3 word associated with that subject but does not reveal this to the other students. All other students are questioners. The students each take turns asking a question which can be answered with a simple "Yes" or "No." 
Sample questions could be: 

  • FIRST QUESTION, Is the concept related to Reading, Writing and or Arithmetic?
  • Can you read/write/talk about it?
  • Is the concept taught in the primary/intermediated/middle school/high school?
  • Is the vocabulary word related to a math operation? 
  • Is the word related grammar/text features/poetry?
  • Does it require learned knowledge to use it?
  • Is the vocabulary word a noun/verb?
  • Is it an abstract or figurative language concept?
  • Are there different types?
  • Is it used to calculate?

Deceiving is never allowed during the game. If a student guesses the correct answer, that student wins and becomes the answerer for the next game round. If 20 questions are asked without a correct guess, then the answerer has stumped the questioners and gets to be the answerer for another round.

The game can be played with cooperative partners, and the teacher can give test prep tier 3 academic vocabulary to review.

Careful selection of questions can greatly improve the odds of the questioner winning the game. For example, a question such as "Does the word involve written communications, reading and writing?", "Does the word involve a short amount of time to complete? can allow the questioners to cover a broad range of areas using a single question that can be answered with a simple "yes" or "no". If the answerer responds with "yes," the questioner can use the next question to narrow down the answer; if the answerer responds with "no," the questioner has successfully eliminated a number of possibilities for the answer.

Variants: Twenty Questions Vocabulary Game

One lifeline question allowed, "Can you give me an antonym/synonym or word in the same family?" 

3Rs "Reading, Writing and Arithmetic"  This version starts with the answerer telling the questioners whether the academic subject belongs to Reading, Writing and or Arithmetic.

YES, NO, or MAYBE! Yes, No, Maybe, Always, Sometimes, Unknown, Irrelevant, Probably, Mostly, Depends, Rarely, Partly

Links to PDF Academic Word List The Tennessee Academic Vocabulary Project
NWEA MAP Test VOCABULARY for the Web-based MAP® system
Oklahoma Academic Vocabulary Suggested Words and Terms Marzano based list
The Tennessee Academic Vocabulary Project Prepared for the State of Tennessee Department of Education by Marzano & Associates

NWEA Academic Vocabulary
NWEA Academic Vocabulary
NWEA Reading Test Questions
CST and CAHSEE Academic Vocabulary
Academic Vocabulary At a Glance – New Vocabulary Words by RIT Bands for Reading
ISAT Reading Vocabulary List (Word) doc

ISAT Language Usage Vocabulary List (Word)
ISAT Math Vocabulary List (Word)

Tier 3 Academic Math Vocabulary from Granite Schools Utah
Math Vocabulary Cards

Kindergarten CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards Kindergarten
1st Grade

1st Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 1st Grade A-L
Vocabulary Cards 1st Grade M-Z
2nd Grade

2nd Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 2nd Grade A-L
Vocabulary Cards 2nd Grade M-Z
3rd Grade

3rd Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 3rd Grade A-L
Vocabulary Cards 3rd Grade M-Z
4th Grade

4th Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 4th Grade A-L
Vocabulary Cards 4th Grade M-Z
5th Grade

5th Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 5th Grade A-L
Vocabulary Cards 5th Grade M-Z

6th Grade

6th Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 6th Grade A-L
Vocabulary Cards 6th Grade M-Z
7th Grade

7th Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 7th Grade A thru M
Vocabulary Cards 7th Grade N thru Z
8th Grade

8th Grade CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards 8th Grade A thru L
Vocabulary Cards 8th Grade M thru Z
Secondary 1 Math

Secondary 1 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards Secondary 1 A thru L
Vocabulary Cards Secondary 1 M thru Z
Secondary 1 Student Glossary
Math Vocabulary Word List

K-6 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
K-8 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Sec 1 – Sec 3 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Secondary 1 Math

Secondary 1 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Vocabulary Cards Secondary 1 A thru L
Vocabulary Cards Secondary 1 M thru Z
Secondary 1 Student Glossary
Math Vocabulary Word List

K-6 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
K-8 CCSS Vocabulary Word List
Sec 1 – Sec 3 CCSS Vocabulary Word List

Tier 2 Vocabulary list
Grades K-12 Tier II Vocabulary Lists
Kindergarten Tier II Vocabulary Word List
Kindergarten - NEW 100 Vocabulary Words - 2014-2015
Grade 1 Tier II Vocabulary Word List
Grade 1 - NEW 100 Vocabulary Words - 2014-2015
Grade 2 Tier II Vocabulary Word List
Grade 3 Tier II Vocabulary Word List
Grade 4 Tier II Vocabulary Word List
Grade 5 Tier II Vocabulary Word List
Grade 6 Tier II Vocabulary List
Grade 7 Tier II Vocabulary List
Grade 8 Tier II Vocabulary List
Grade 9 Tier II Vocabulary List
Grade 10 Tier II Vocabulary List
Grade 11 Tier II Vocabulary List
Grade 12 Tier II Vocabulary List

Why is Arts Education Just as Important as Math and Reading?

5 Reasons Why Teaching Art is So Important for Kids Creativity, Imagination, Resiliency, and Academic Performance.

5 Big Ways That Teaching the Arts Grows Critical and Higher Order Thinking Skills.
Arts are an essential part of education. This value goes beyond the discipline of the arts as a career path for fine arts, media, art and design, marketing and communications. Teaching the arts in public schools has added value in benefits of long-term learning outcomes, supporting creative and critical thinking, improving life and learning skills, enhancing social skills and social cohesion and offers value added for career development. Arts education is a great model for teaching standards, quality, task completion, and project-based learning. Understanding “quality” develops and improves judgment, perseverance, an understanding of procedures, encourages students to internalize high standards, develops greater intelligence and industriousness. All of these benefits touch young people of all ages and have repercussions for society as a whole. They speak loud and clear to the importance of keeping the arts in public schools for generations to come.

Unfortunately, part of the predominant political agenda that has dominated the US in recent decades has lead to a rise of profane school reforms, an intensity of institutional blame, aspirant standardized testing, educator accountability and a drastic slashing of public budgets for essential services. Public education and social services are the 21st-century whipping boys of politicians and media. The past few decades have seen a huge decline in learning outcomes and standards in terms of overall skill testing. Further to this, the impact of the mistakes made by politicians and Wall Street are now costing us the future of our children. It’s time now, more than ever, to understand the importance of the arts and how it’s so much more than just a class in school – it’s the foundation of our society’s future! 
     The arts include a wide range of discipline, including music, visual arts, acting, game development, reading and writing, creative thinking, drama and dance to name but a few. All of these disciplines are essential to the development of young minds. They raise children and youth’s self-esteem, self-confidence, and the experience of success in these areas can help them perform better in other areas of academics, such as science and academics. By investing in the arts, we are supporting our youth in developing other skills. Studies show that children who learn music perform better in mathematics and youth who are involved in theater are far stronger readers and writers. These skills reinforce other areas of the curriculum and build on each other and for this reason, they are essential.

  1. Supporting creative and critical thinking
The arts support creative and critical thinking, which is a foundation of post-secondary education. Youth who are involved in the arts develop stronger creative and critical thinking skills, which are essential for them on the job market in any field, and can help them develop the types of intellectual skills required to pursue further education.

  1. Improved life and learning skills
Studies also demonstrated that children and youth who enjoy creative time also enjoy learning more and are more likely to be a part of extracurricular activities, and less involved in self-destructive behaviors like alcoholism and drug experimentation. They are more focused on their education and have stronger learning outcomes over their lifetime.

  1. Enhanced social skills and social cohesion
Since so many aspects of the arts, such as theater and dance also involve elements of social skills and cooperation, youth who are involved in these activities, or any of the arts, have stronger social skills and are more interested in the common good. They are often the students who take on care and volunteer work, which is the backbone of our society.

  1. Value-added career development
Keeping the arts in public schools help youth maintain healthy lifestyles and keeps them invested in their own education, which will be very valuable for encouraging them to pursue post-secondary education and continuing life-long learning, which is also essential in today’s job market. The arts are a proven way to make sure that youth has the advantage for today’s competitive job market.

Wednesday, July 13, 2016


Top 10 ways to pump up your students reading engagement, and create a classroom where the love of reading is the norm for ALL students! The secret to great reading ideas is they have to be easy to implement and fun for teachers and students. Changing the way you present reading, change up students seating, eBooks, changing the reading choices and thinking outside the box is the key to changing attitudes about reading. READING BASAL READERS AND DOING ENDLESS WORKBOOK PAGES WILL KILL THE LOVE OF READING FOR THE TEACHER AND THE STUDENT! Time to celebrate your students new found love of reading with these fun ways to inspire your students! Engaged students that love to read are always going to succeed in school and do better on reading assessments.  

e-books, reading engagement, children, print books, elementary .... to download and readPDF files and have Broadband, anywhere, anytime,.

[PDF]Reading Engagement Index (REI) - Concept-Oriented Reading ...
Reading Engagement Index (REI). Developer/. Website. The items were developed by Dr. Allan Wigfield and Dr. John Guthrie at the University of Maryland.

[PDF]Motivating and engaging students in reading - Literacy Connects
Many teachers think of a motivated reader as a student who is having fun while ...... in the classroom may be important to engagement and achievement in ...

[PDF]Reading Engagement in Science - ERIC
This study examines student reading engagement with children's science books in ... potential effects on students' reading engagement with science texts.

[PDF]Seven Rules Of Engagement: Whats Most ... - the Reading Hall of Fame
Higher reading achievement than students with lower reading engagement and the same background characteristics. This research suggests that reading.

[PDF]reading for change performance and engagement across ... - OECD
Achievement in reading literacy: PISA results suggest that changing and ... engagement in reading: levels of interest in and attitudes toward reading, the amount ...

[PDF]Motivation and Engagement - Glencoe
Why Are Motivation and Engagement Important for Adolescent Readers?

[PDF]Role of reading engagement in mediating effects of reading ...
Comprehension, strategy use, and engagement in reading. Students ... reading engagement during classroom work mediated the instructional effects on reading ...

Readers Theatre or Reader's Theater is a type of classroom READ
ALOUD, in which the students read and perform a play or poem. Students use vocal expression and emotion to read a characters part for their classmates. Reading a play without sets, costumes, intricate stage blocking, and movement helps readers visualize and imagine what they are listening to. This style of read-aloud emphasizes hearing a written text as a better way to understand literature and build background knowledge about characterization, plot curve structure, dialogue, visualization, imagination, cause and effect etcetera.
"Shrek" Screenplay by. Ted Elliott & Terry Rossio and. Roger Schulman and Joe Stillman.


Socratic Read Alouds: Read alouds and think alouds that promote a deep exploration of texts using Socratic discussions that examine text structures, literary element, and reading as a rhetorical exercise. Using interrogational or probing questions that are open-ended, should be used during the interpretation of a text, drawing out students, assumptions, predictions, conclusions, and questions. When teachers and students participate in a Socratic seminar, all ideas, questions, statements and opinions are valued and should be elicited from students during the structured discussions and the students think pair shares. The Rules for a Socratic Read Aloud is, all points are valued and there is no WRONG answer, just opportunities for modification and changes to everyone's prior knowledge including the teachers.

Have your students stand up, or sit on their desk so they are facing the teacher. Start at either end of the room and give a random Harry Potter trivia question to a student (Reading Comprehension question or vocabulary question). If they answer correctly they stay standing until all students have a chance to answer a question. The game can be played as a lightning round with just one quick round or many rounds until you have two kids standing for a few Harry Potter HOT (Higher Order Thinking) questions. When students cannot give an answer to a question they have to say "GOBSMACKED" (Brit slang for dumbfounded) and must sit down. Students that answer correctly get a Bertie Bott's Every Flavor Bean if you are playing the lightning round, if playing for a Gobsmacked champion the game continues until you have a winner. The student that wins usually gets Harry Potter popcorn. Extensions: Students can ask for a challenge question that relates to a literary element, HOT questions, or a Tier 3 academic word that relates to HP, and every child that answers a hard vocabulary question correctly gets a nice small sample of jelly beans or pretzels, stamp, or a sticker. Anytime students' answers any question correctly all students including those that are out, have to buddy buzz with a partner the question and the answer. Students love this activity and it's a great review (Formative Test) of Harry Potter, and a great opportunity to teach complex literary concepts. We start with a mix of easy and hard questions to get the kids excited and motivated to keep the Harry Potter reading fresh and exciting. I ask my students if they want a hard, medium or easy question to give every child a real chance at answering correctly! Background information: We read all Harry Potter chapters twice before we jumping into games like Gobsmacked.


Flexible classroom seating is a fun way to add novelty, engagements, and reduce discipline problems. Creating reading cubbies and alternative seating or student selected setting can improve students reading engagement, focus, student participation, and motivate your students to challenge themselves. I use reading cubbies as rewards for exemplary students.

The reading Lexile levels and vocabulary concepts are advanced, exposing students to concepts not found in basal reading literature. The stories use nonlinear storytelling and complex literary devices that unfold into complex plot curves, they require students to infer motive, intentions and make predictions. Comic books give students vast exposure to every type of characters in a compact engaging format. Students make fast connections with mainstream media that has used comic book heroes to explore classic elements of drama. Reading comic books are naughty and not part of the norm which makes them something desirable to read


My class uses music, lyrics, and singing daily to teach reading and auditory processing (listening) skills. Singing and Learning songs, builds fluency, articulation, voice, memory, expression, word attack, cadence, rhyme, rhythm, tone, pitch, vocabulary, decoding, phonics, and FUN! Students are motivated, empowered, freed from traditional reading lessons, and intrinsically motivated when learning to sing a song. Learning to read is a very unforgiving process for many kids, learning a song gives them a great accomplishment in a very short time. Songs enrich and bring to life a student's world in a way that is powerful! My students sing up to 8 times per day during the first few months of school. All you have to do is give students the lyrics and start the song, all else is built into the process. NO FANCY LESSON NEEDED JUST GREAT MUSIC AND LYRICS!

Illustrating settings, characters, themes, authors tone, mood, plot elements or literary ideas from a text gives students an imaginative way to engage with the text at a deeper level. Students select a poem, fairytale, tall tale, parable or fable and they illustrate what is explicitly narrated in the text. Students can illustrate what happened before, after or illustrate an alternative idea. 

"The funniest, yuckiest and most gruesome bits of history in one bestselling series" THE MOST AMAZING BOOKS AMERICAN KIDS HAVE NEVER READ!

Kids love the morbid, nasty, garish and silliness of human nature; and what do we give them, the sanitized, homogenized, clean and I have to say boring at times. Horrible Histories is an award-winning British children's series based on the hilarious writings of Terry Deary. The book series is an irreverent look at the nature of man and the historical events that follow. Kids that hate history, social studies and reading will beg borrow and steal to get the next book in the series.

History (from Greek hismanicus and storiticus “Man Story”) an umbrella term that relates to past events as well as the discovery, collection, organization, and presentation of information about man events. The term includes cosmic, geologic, and organic history, but is often generically implied to mean man history. Scholars who wrote about history in the past were called manstorians or liars. Fictitious Etymology






12 matches (12 completed) in 'Aesop's Fables'
10 matches (10 completed) in 'Children's Short Works Collections'
6 matches (6 completed) in 'Fábulas de Esopo'
24 matches (22 completed) in 'Fables de La Fontaine'
12 matches (12 completed) in 'Favole di Jean de La Fontaine'
"Ghosts' High Noon, The" · (readers)
8 matches (8 completed) in 'Hurlbut's Story of the Bible'
6 matches (6 completed) in 'This Country of Ours'
# Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Little Saint Elizabeth and Other Stories" · (readers)
Aanrud, Hans. "Lisbeth Longfrock or Sidsel Sidsærkin" · (readers)
Abbott, Eleanor Hallowell. "Peace On Earth, Good-Will to Dogs" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "Charles I" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "Cleopatra" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "Hannibal" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "Mary Queen of Scots" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "Queen Elizabeth" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "Richard I" · (readers)
Abbott, Jacob. "William the Conqueror" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Aunt Jo's Scrapbag" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Eight Cousins" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Eight Cousins (Version 2)" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Flower Fables" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Garland for Girls, A" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Jack and Jill" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Little Men" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Little Women" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Old-Fashioned Girl, An" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Old-Fashioned Girl, An (version 2)" · (readers)
[Dutch] Alcott, Louisa May. "Onder Moeders Vleugels" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Shoes and Stockings: A Collection of Short Stories" · (readers)
Alcott, Louisa May. "Under the Lilacs" · (readers)
Alger, Horatio, Jr.. "Ragged Dick" · (readers)

Andersen, Hans Christian. "Andersen’s Fairy Tales" · (readers)

Anderson, Robert Gordon. "Seven O'Clock Stories" · (readers)
Andrews, Jane. "Stories Mother Nature Told Her Children, The" · (readers)
Anonymous. "Child’s New Story Book" · (readers)
Anonymous. "Christmas Tree, The" · (readers)
Anonymous. "History of Robinson Crusoe, The" · (readers)
Anonymous. "Keepsake, The" · (readers)
Anonymous. "My Very First Little German Book" · (readers)
Anonymous. "Real Mother Goose, The" · (readers)
Anonymous. "Tiny Story Book" · (readers)
Anonymous. "Vice in its Proper Shape" · (readers)
Appleton, Victor. "Tom Swift and His Aerial Warship, or, the Naval Terror of the Seas" · (readers)
Appleton, Victor. "Tom Swift and His Electric Runabout" · (readers)
Appleton, Victor. "Tom Swift and the Visitor From Planet X" · (readers)
Appleton, Victor. "Tom Swift in Captivity" · (readers)
Appleton, Victor. "Tom Swift in the Land of Wonders" · (readers)
Badger, Joseph E., Jr. "Lost City, The" · (readers)
Baikie, James. "Peeps at Many Lands: Ancient Egypt" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Benny Badger, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Betsy Butterfly, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Brownie Beaver" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Daddy Long Legs, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Grandfather Mole, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Major Monkey, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Master Meadow Mouse, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Peter Mink, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale of Timothy Turtle, The" · (readers)
Bailey, Arthur Scott. "Tale Of Tommy Fox , The" · (readers)
Baker, Sarah S.. "Aunt Friendly's Picture Book" · (readers)
Baldwin, James. "Fifty Famous Stories Retold" · (readers)
Baldwin, James. "Fifty Famous Stories Retold (version 2)" · (readers)
Baldwin, James. "Four Great Americans" · (readers)
Ballantyne, Robert Michael. "My Doggie and I" · (readers)
Barker, William H.. "West African Folk Tales" · (readers)
Barnum, Richard. "Squinty the Comical Pig" · (readers)
Barrie, J. M.. "Peter Pan" · (readers)
Barrie, J. M.. "Peter Pan (version 2)" · (readers)
Barrie, J. M.. "Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Aunt Jane's Nieces at Millville" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Dorothy and the Wizard in Oz" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Emerald City of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Enchanted Island of Yew, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Glinda of Oz" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Life and Adventures of Santa Claus, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Life and Adventures of Santa Claus, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Little Wizard Stories of Oz" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Lost Princess of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Magic of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Marvelous Land of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Master Key, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Mother Goose in Prose" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Ozma of Oz" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Ozma of Oz (dramatic reading)" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Patchwork Girl of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Rinkitink in Oz" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Rinkitink in Oz (version 2)" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Road to Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Scarecrow of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Sea Fairies, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Sky Island" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Surprising Adventures of the Magical Monarch of Mo and His People, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Tik-Tok of Oz" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Tin Woodman of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Wonderful Wizard of Oz, The" · (readers)
Baum, L. Frank. "Wonderful Wizard of Oz, The (Dramatic Reading)" · (readers)
[Dutch] Been, Johan. "Om de schatten van Il Tigretto" · (readers)
[Dutch] Been, Johan. "Paddeltje, de scheepsjongen van Michiel de Ruijter" · (readers)
Berens, E.M.. "Myths and Legends of Ancient Greece and Rome" · (readers)
Betz, Eva K.. "Man Who Fought the Devil, The" · (readers)
[Portuguese] Bilac, Olavo. "Poesias Infantis" · (readers)
Blanchard, Amy Ella. "Sweet Little Maid, A" · (readers)
Bonsels, Waldemar. "Adventures of Maya the Bee, The" · (readers)
Boole, Mary Everest. "Philosophy and Fun of Algebra" · (readers)
Boyton, Neil, S.J.. "Killgloom Park" · (readers)
Brooke, L. Leslie. "Golden Goose Book, The" · (readers)
Brooke, L. Leslie. "Johnny Crow's Garden" · (readers)
Brooke, L. Leslie. "Johnny Crow’s Party" · (readers)
Brooke, L. Leslie. "Ring o' Roses: A Nursery Rhyme Picture Book"· (readers)
Brooke, L. Leslie. "Story of the Three Little Pigs, The" · (readers)
Brown, Abbie Farwell. "Christmas Angel, The" · (readers)
Bruce, Mary Grant. "Captain Jim" · (readers)
Bryant, Sara Cone. "How to Tell Stories to Children" · (readers)
Buckley, Arabella B.. "Birds of the Air" · (readers)
Buckley, Arabella B.. "By Pond and River" · (readers)
Buckley, Arabella B.. "Fairyland of Science, The" · (readers)
Buckley, Arabella B.. "Wild Life in Woods and Fields" · (readers)
Burgess, Gelett. "Goop Directory, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Gelett. "More Goops and How Not to Be Them" · (readers)
Burgess, Gelett. "Purple Cow, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Adventures of Buster Bear, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Adventures of Jimmy Skunk, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Adventures of Johnny Chuck, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Adventures of Paddy Beaver, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Adventures of Reddy Fox, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Burgess Animal Book for Children, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Burgess Bird Book for Children, The" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Mother West Wind 'Why' Stories" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Mother West Wind's Children" · (readers)
Burgess, Thornton W.. "Old Mother West Wind" · (readers)
Burnett, Alice Hale. "Christmas Holidays at Merryvale" · (readers)
Burnett, Alice Hale. "Day at the County Fair, A" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "In the Closed Room" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Little Lord Fauntleroy" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Little Lord Fauntleroy (version 2)" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Little Princess, A" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Little Princess, A (version 2)" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Lost Prince, The" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Sara Crewe: or, What Happened at Miss Minchin’s Boarding School" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Secret Garden, The" · (readers)
Burnett, Frances Hodgson. "Secret Garden, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Burt, Mary E., editor. "Poems Every Child Should Know" · (readers)
[German] Busch, Wilhelm. "Bildergeschichten" · (readers)
[German] Busch, Wilhelm. "Max und Moritz" · (readers)
[German] Busch, Wilhelm. "Max und Moritz (version 2)" · (readers)
Cable, George W.. "New Arrival, A" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice Pleasance Liddell" · (readers)
[German] Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Abenteuer im Wunderland" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (abridged)" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (dramatic reading)" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (version 2)" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (version 3)" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (version 4)" · (readers)
[Esperanto] Carroll, Lewis. "Aventuroj de Alicio en Mirlando, La" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Jabberwocky" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Sylvie and Bruno" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Through the Looking-Glass" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Through the Looking-Glass (version 2)" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Through the Looking-Glass (Version 3)" · (readers)
Carroll, Lewis. "Through the Looking-Glass (version 4)" · (readers)
[French] Cazotte, Jacques. "Mille et une fadaises, Les" · (readers)
Channing, Edward. "Short History of the United States, A" · (readers)
Child, Lydia Maria. "New-England Boy's Song About Thanksgiving Day, The" · (readers)
Church, Alfred J.. "Iliad for Boys and Girls, The" · (readers)
Church, Francis Pharcellus. "Yes, Virginia, There Is A Santa Claus" · (readers)
Clifford, Lucy. "Anyhow Stories: Moral and otherwise" · (readers)
Coe, Ida. "Story Hour Readers: Third Year" · (readers)
Collodi, Carlo. "Adventures of Pinocchio, The" · (readers)
[Italian] Collodi, Carlo. "Avventure di Pinocchio, Le" · (readers)
Colum, Padraic. "Children of Odin, The" · (readers)
Colum, Padraic. "Girl Who Sat by the Ashes, The" · (readers)
[German] Constantin, Ernst. "Silberne Axt, Die" · (readers)
Conway, Agnes Ethel. "Book of Art for Young People, The" · (readers)
Coolidge, Susan. "Clover" · (readers)
Coolidge, Susan. "What Katy Did" · (readers)
Coolidge, Susan. "What Katy Did (version 2)" · (readers)
Coolidge, Susan. "What Katy Did at School" · (readers)
Coolidge, Susan. "What Katy Did Next" · (readers)
Craik, Dinah Maria Mulock. "Adventures of a Brownie as Told to my Child" · (readers)
Craik, Dinah Maria Mulock. "Little Lame Prince, The" · (readers)
Crane, Walter. "Baby's Own Aesop" · (readers)
Crane, Walter. "Baby's Songbook, The" · (readers)
Crane, Walter. "Frog Prince and Other Stories, The" · (readers)
Crompton, Richmal. "More William" · (readers)
Crompton, Richmal. "More William (version 2)" · (readers)
[French] Daudet, Alphonse. "Tartarin de Tarascon" · (readers)
Daudet, Alphonse. "Tartarin of Tarascon" · (readers)
Dawson, Carley. "Mr. Wicker's Window" · (readers)
Dawson, Carley. "Mr. Wicker's Window Version 2" · (readers)
[Italian] De Amicis, Edmondo. "Cuore" · (readers)
Defoe, Daniel. "Further Adventures of Robinson Crusoe, The" · (readers)
Defoe, Daniel. "Robinson Crusoe Written Anew for Children" · (readers)
[Dutch] Defoe, Daniel. "Robinson Crusoë, Lotgevallen van" · (readers)
Denslow, W. W.. "Denslow's Three Bears" · (readers)
Dickens, Charles. "Child's History of England, A" · (readers)
Dodge, Mary Mapes. "Hans Brinker or The Silver Skates" · (readers)
Dopp, Katharine Elizabeth. "Tree-Dwellers, The" · (readers)
Eells, Elsie Spicer. "Fairy Tales from Brazil" · (readers)
Elwes, Alfred. "Adventures of a Dog, and a Good Dog Too, The" · (readers)
Everett, David. "Lines Written for a School Declamation" · (readers)
Falkner, John Meade. "Moonfleet" · (readers)
Fenn, George Manville. "Bunyip Land" · (readers)
Field, Eugene. "Christmas Morning" · (readers)
Field, Eugene. "Love-Songs of Childhood" · (readers)
Field, Eugene. "Selected Lullabies of Eugene Field" · (readers)
Finley, Martha. "Elsie Dinsmore" · (readers)
Finley, Martha. "Holidays at Roselands" · (readers)
Finn, Francis J.. "Fairy of the Snows, The" · (readers)
Finn, Francis J.. "Tom Playfair; or Making a Start" · (readers)
Fisher, Dorothy Canfield. "Understood Betsy" · (readers)
Fisher, Dorothy Canfield. "Understood Betsy (version 2)" · (readers)
Flower, Jessie Graham. "Grace Harlowe's First Year at Overton College" · (readers)
Flower, Jessie Graham. "Grace Harlowe's Junior Year at High School; or, Fast Friends in the Sororities" · (readers)
Flower, Jessie Graham. "Grace Harlowe's Junior Year at High School; or, Fast Friends in the Sororities (version 2)" · (readers)
Flower, Jessie Graham. "Grace Harlowe's Senior Year at High School; or, The Parting of the Ways"· (readers)
Francis, Stella M.. "Campfire Girls at Twin Lakes or The Quest of a Summer Vacation" · (readers)
Francis, Stella M.. "Campfire Girls In The Allegheny Mountains or, A Christmas Success Against Odds" · (readers)
Gannett, Ruth Stiles. "My Father's Dragon" · (readers)
Garis, Howard R.. "Sammie and Susie Littletail" · (readers)
Gates, Eleanor. "Poor Little Rich Girl, The" · (readers)
Godolphin, Mary. "Robinson Crusoe in Words of One Syllable" · (readers)
Grahame, Kenneth. "Dream Days" · (readers)
Grahame, Kenneth. "Golden Age, The" · (readers)
Grahame, Kenneth. "Reluctant Dragon, The" · (readers)
Grahame, Kenneth. "Wind in the Willows, The" · (readers)
Grahame, Kenneth. "Wind in the Willows, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Grahame, Kenneth. "Wind in the Willows, The (version 3)" · (readers)
Grey, Zane. "Last Trail, The" · (readers)
Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Grimms' Fairy Tales" · (readers)
[German] Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Märchen (Index aller Märchen)" · (readers)
[German] Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Märchen 1" · (readers)
[German] Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Märchen 2" · (readers)
[German] Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Märchen 3" · (readers)
[German] Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Märchen 4" · (readers)
[German] Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Märchen 5" · (readers)
Grimm, Jacob & Wilhelm. "Personal Collection of Short Tales compiled by Carmie" · (readers)
Gruelle, Johnny. "Raggedy Andy Stories" · (readers)
Gruelle, Johnny. "Raggedy Ann Stories" · (readers)
Gruelle, Johnny. "Raggedy Ann Stories (version 2)" · (readers)
Haaren, John H.. "Famous Men of Greece" · (readers)
Haaren, John H.. "Famous Men of Rome" · (readers)
Haaren, John H.. "Famous Men of the Middle Ages" · (readers)
Hale, Lucretia P.. "Peterkin Papers, The" · (readers)
Hale, Lucretia P.. "Peterkin Papers, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Hall, Jennie. "Viking Tales" · (readers)
Hamilton, Mary A.. "Story of Abraham Lincoln, The" · (readers)
Harding, Samuel B.. "Story of the Middle Ages, The" · (readers)
Harris, Joel Chandler. "Nights With Uncle Remus" · (readers)
Harris, Joel Chandler. "Uncle Remus" · (readers)
Harris, Joel Chandler. "Uncle Remus and Brer Rabbit" · (readers)
Hawthorne, Nathaniel. "Tanglewood Tales" · (readers)
[Dutch] Heimans, Eli. "Willem Roda" · (readers)
Henty, G. A.. "Among Malay Pirates : a Tale of Adventure and Peril" · (readers)
Henty, G. A.. "At Agincourt - White Hoods of Paris" · (readers)
Henty, G. A.. "By Pike and Dyke" · (readers)
Henty, G. A.. "Saint George for England" · (readers)
Henty, G. A.. "St. Bartholomew's Eve" · (readers)
[Dutch] Hichtum, Nienke van. "Afke's tiental" · (readers)
Hill, Grace Livingston. "Little Servant, A" · (readers)
Hodges, George. "When the King Came: Stories from the Four Gospels" · (readers)
Hoffmann, Heinrich. "Struwwelpeter" · (readers)
Hoffmann, Heinrich. "Struwwelpeter (version 2)" · (readers)
[German] Hoffmann, Heinrich. "Struwwelpeter, Der" · (readers)
[German] Hoffmann, Heinrich. "Struwwelpeter, Der (version 2)" · (readers)
[German] Hoffmann, Heinrich. "Zwei Kindermärchen" · (readers)
Hope, Laura Lee. "Bobbsey Twins at the Seashore, The" · (readers)
Hope, Laura Lee. "Bobbsey Twins in the Country, The" · (readers)
Hope, Laura Lee. "Bobbsey Twins or Merry Days Indoors and Out, The" · (readers)
Hope, Laura Lee. "Bunny Brown and his Sister Sue at Christmas Tree Cove" · (readers)
Hope, Laura Lee. "Story of a Candy Rabbit, The" · (readers)
Hope, Laura Lee. "Story of a Stuffed Elephant, The" · (readers)
Hough, Emerson. "Singing Mouse Stories, The" · (readers)
Howes, Edith. "Wonderwings and other Fairy Stories" · (readers)
Jacobs, Joseph. "English Fairy Tales" · (readers)
James, Hartwell. "Enchanted Castle: Fairy Tales from Flowerland, The" · (readers)
James, Montague Rhodes. "Five Jars, The" · (readers)
Jewett, Sophie. "God's Troubadour, The Story of St. Francis of Assisi" · (readers)
Johnson, Constance. "When Mother Lets Us Cook" · (readers)
Johnston, Annie Fellows. "Gate of the Giant Scissors, The" · (readers)
Johnston, Annie Fellows. "Little Colonel, The" · (readers)
Johnston, Annie Fellows. "Two Little Knights of Kentucky" · (readers)
Kelly, R. Talbot. "Peeps at Many Lands: Egypt" · (readers)
Kennedy, Arnold. "Merry Clappum Junction" · (readers)
[Dutch] Kieviet, Cornelis Johannes. "Dik Trom een Jongen was, Toen" · (readers)
[Dutch] Kieviet, Cornelis Johannes. "Dik Trom en zijn Dorpsgenooten" · (readers)
[Dutch] Kieviet, Cornelis Johannes. "Dik Trom, De Zoon van" · (readers)
[Dutch] Kieviet, Cornelis Johannes. "Dik Trom, Uit het leven van"· (readers)
[Dutch] Kieviet, Cornelis Johannes. "Fulco de Minstreel" · (readers)
Kingsley, Charles. "Heroes, or Greek Fairy Tales for my Children, The" · (readers)
Kingsley, Charles. "Water-Babies, The" · (readers)
Kingston, William Henry Giles. "Stories of Animal Sagacity" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Jungle Book, The" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Just So Stories" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Just So Stories (version 2)" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Just So Stories (version 5)" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Puck of Pook's Hill" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Rewards and Fairies" · (readers)
Kipling, Rudyard. "Second Jungle Book, The" · (readers)
Kjelgaard, Jim. "Black Fawn, The" · (readers)
Knevels, Gertrude. "Wonderful Bed, The" · (readers)
La Fontaine, Jean de. "Fables in Rhyme for Little Folks" · (readers)
[Dutch] Lagerlöf, Selma. "Niels Holgersson's Wonderbare Reis" · (readers)
Lagerlöf, Selma. "Wonderful Adventures of Nils, The" · (readers)
Lamb, Charles. "Tales from Shakespeare" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Arabian Nights Entertainments, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Blue Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Green Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Lilac Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Orange Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Pink Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Red Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lang, Andrew. "Yellow Fairy Book, The" · (readers)
Lardner, Ring. "Bib Ballads" · (readers)
Larned, William Trowbridge. "American Indian Fairy Tales" · (readers)
Lecomte, Eva. "Paula the Waldensian" · (readers)
[French] Leprince de Beaumont, Jeanne-Marie. "Contes du Magasin des enfants" · (readers)
Lewis, Charlton Miner. "Gawayne and the Green Knight, version 2" · (readers)
[Dutch] Ligthart, Jan. "Ot en Sien, Het boek van" · (readers)
Lofting, Hugh. "Story of Doctor Dolittle, The" · (readers)
Lofting, Hugh. "Voyages of Doctor Dolittle, The" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "At the Back of the North Wind" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "Day Boy and the Night Girl, The" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "Light Princess, The" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "Princess and Curdie, The" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "Princess and the Goblin, The (version 2)" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "Ranald Bannerman's Boyhood" · (readers)
MacDonald, George. "Shadows, The" · (readers)
MacGregor, Mary. "Stories of King Arthur's Knights Told to the Children" · (readers)
Macleod, Mary. "Stories from the Faerie Queene" · (readers)
Marryat, Frederick. "Children of the New Forest, The" · (readers)
Marshall, Henrietta Elizabeth. "Our Island Story, Part 1" · (readers)
Marshall, Henrietta Elizabeth. "Our Island Story, Part 2" · (readers)
Marshall, Henrietta Elizabeth. "Stories of Beowulf Told to the Children" · (readers)
[Spanish] Marti, Jose. "Edad de Oro, La" · (readers)
Mix, Jennie Irene. "Mighty Animals" · (readers)
Moffat, Alfred. "Our Old Nursery Rhymes" · (readers)
Moffett, Cleveland. "Careers of Danger and Daring" · (readers)
Montgomery, Frances Trego. "Billy Whiskers, the Autobiography of a Goat" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Avonlea" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Avonlea (version 2)" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Green Gables" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Green Gables (version 2)" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Green Gables (version 3)" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Green Gables (version 4)" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne of Green Gables (version 5)" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Anne's House of Dreams" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Chronicles of Avonlea" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Further Chronicles of Avonlea" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Golden Road, The" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Rainbow Valley" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Rilla of Ingleside" · (readers)
Montgomery, Lucy Maud. "Story Girl, The" · (readers)
Moore, Clement Clarke. "Visit From Saint Nicholas, A" · (readers)
Morley, Margaret Warner. "Insect Folk, The" · (readers)
Morris, Charles. "Historical Tales, Vol I" · (readers)
Morris, Charles. "Historical Tales, Vol II: American II" · (readers)
Morris, Charles. "Historical Tales, Vol III: Spanish American" · (readers)
Morris, Charles. "Historical Tales, Vol V: German" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Beautiful Stories from Shakespeare" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Book of Dragons, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Children's Shakespeare, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Enchanted Castle, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Five Children and It" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Harding's Luck" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Magic City, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Magic World, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "My School Days" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Nine Unlikely Tales" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Phoenix and the Carpet, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Railway Children, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Royal Children of English History" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Story of the Treasure Seekers, The" · (readers)
Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Wouldbegoods, Being the Further Adventures of the Treasure Seekers, The" · (readers)
Nesbitt, M.L.. "Grammar-Land" · (readers)
Neville, Emily. "It's Like This, Cat" · (readers)
Neville, Emily. "It's Like This, Cat (Version 2)" · (readers)
Newell, Peter. "Rocket Book, The" · (readers)
Newell, Peter. "Slant Book, The" · (readers)
[French] Nodier, Charles. "Trésor des Fèves et Fleur des Pois" · (readers)
[Dutch] Noorden, Henriette van. "Weet je nog wel van toen?" · (readers)
Optic, Oliver. "Birthday Party, A Story for Little Folks, The" · (readers)
Ormondroyd, Edward. "David and the Phoenix" · (readers)
Oscar Wilde. "Happy Prince and Other Tales, Version 2" · (readers)
Otis, James. "Richard of Jamestown: A Story of the Virginia Colony" · (readers)
Otis, James. "Ruth of Boston: A Story of the Massachusetts Bay Colony" · (readers)
Otis, James. "Toby Tyler or Ten Weeks with a Circus" · (readers)
Ozaki, Yei Theodora. "Japanese Fairy Tales" · (readers)
Paine, Dorothy C.. "Little Florida Lady, A" · (readers)
Patmore, Coventry. "Toys, The" · (readers)
Patten, William. "Junior Classics (vol 1), The" · (readers)
Pedley, Ethel C.. "Dot and the Kangaroo" · (readers)
Penrose, Margaret. "Dorothy Dale - A Girl of Today" · (readers)
Penrose, Margaret. "Dorothy Dale's Camping Days" · (readers)
Penrose, Margaret. "Dorothy Dale's Queer Holidays" · (readers)
Penrose, Margaret. "Motor Girls , The" · (readers)
Penrose, Margaret. "Motor Girls on a Tour, The" · (readers)
Perkins, Lucy Fitch. "Belgian Twins, The" · (readers)
Perkins, Lucy Fitch. "Dutch Twins, The" · (readers)
[French] Perrault, Charles. "Contes en vers" · (readers)
[French] Perrault, Charles. "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités" · (readers)
[German] Pocci, Franz von. "Kasperl in der Türkei" · (readers)
Porter, Eleanor H.. "Just David" · (readers)
Porter, Eleanor H.. "Pollyanna" · (readers)
Porter, Eleanor H.. "Pollyanna Grows Up" · (readers)
Potter, Beatrix. "Great Big Treasury of Beatrix Potter" · (readers)
Potter, Beatrix. "Great Big Treasury of Beatrix Potter, The" · (readers)
Pratt, Mara L.. "American History Stories, Volume 1" · (readers)
Pratt, Mara L.. "American History Stories, Volume 2" · (readers)
Prentiss, Elizabeth. "Stepping Heavenward" · (readers)
Pyle, Howard. "Garden Behind the Moon: A Real Story of the Moon Angel, The" · (readers)
Pyle, Howard. "Merry Adventures of Robin Hood, The" · (readers)
Pyle, Howard. "Otto of the Silver Hand" · (readers)
Pyle, Katherine. "Counterpane Fairy, The" · (readers)
Rankin, Carroll Watson. "Cinder Pond, The" · (readers)
Rankin, Carroll Watson. "Dandelion Cottage" · (readers)
Ransome, Arthur. "Old Peter's Russian Tales" · (readers)
Riley, James Whitcomb. "Selected Riley Child-Rhymes" · (readers)
Rippey, Sarah Cory. "Goody-Naughty Book, The" · (readers)
Ryan, Brother Ernest. "Eddie of Jackson's Gang" · (readers)
Sandburg, Carl. "Rootabaga Stories" · (readers)
[German] Sapper, Agnes. "Familie Pfäffling, Die" · (readers)
[Dutch] Schenkman, Jan. "St. Nikolaas en zijn knecht" · (readers)
[Dutch] Schoolmeester, de. "Natuurlijke Historie voor de Jeugd" · (readers)
Seaman, Augusta Huiell. "Dragon's Secret, The" · (readers)
Seaman, Augusta Huiell. "Mystery at Number Six, The" · (readers)
Seaman, Augusta Huiell. "Slipper Point Mystery, The" · (readers)
[French] Ségur, Sophie, Comtesse de,. "Nouveaux contes de fées pour les petits enfants" · (readers)
Seton, Ernest Thompson. "Biography of a Grizzly, The" · (readers)
Sewell, Anna. "Black Beauty (version 2)" · (readers)
Sewell, Anna. "Black Beauty: The Autobiography of a Horse" · (readers)
Shaw, Edward R.. "Discoverers and Explorers" · (readers)
Sidney, Margaret. "Five Little Peppers Abroad" · (readers)
Sidney, Margaret. "Five Little Peppers and How They Grew" · (readers)
Sidney, Margaret. "Five Little Peppers and How They Grew (Version 2)" · (readers)
Sidney, Margaret. "Five Little Peppers Grown Up" · (readers)
Sidney, Margaret. "Five Little Peppers Midway" · (readers)
Smith, Laura Rountree. "Little Bear" · (readers)
[German] Sonnleitner, Alois Theodor. "Höhlenkinder – Im Heimlichen Grund, Die" · (readers)
[German] Sonnleitner, Alois Theodor. "Höhlenkinder – Im Pfahlbau, Die" · (readers)
[German] Sonnleitner, Alois Theodor. "Höhlenkinder – Im Steinhaus, Die" · (readers)
Spyri, Johanna. "Heidi" · (readers)
[German] Spyri, Johanna. "Heidi kann brauchen, was es gelernt hat" · (readers)
[French] Spyri, Johanna. "Heidi, une histoire pour les enfants et pour ceux qui les aiment" · (readers)
[German] Spyri, Johanna. "Heidis Lehr- und Wanderjahre" · (readers)
Steedman, Amy. "In God's Garden" · (readers)
Stevenson, Robert Louis. "Black Arrow - A Tale of the Two Roses, The" · (readers)
Stevenson, Robert Louis. "Child's Garden of Verses, A" · (readers)
Stevenson, Robert Louis. "Kidnapped" · (readers)
Stevenson, Robert Louis. "Summer Sun" · (readers)
Stevenson, Robert Louis. "Treasure Island (version 2)" · (readers)
Stockton, Frank R.. "Buccaneers and Pirates of Our Coasts (version 2)" · (readers)
[German] Storm, Theodor. "Kleine Häwelmann, Der" · (readers)
Synge, M. B.. "Awakening of Europe, The" · (readers)
Synge, M. B.. "Book of Discovery, A" · (readers)
Synge, M. B.. "Discovery of New Worlds, The" · (readers)
Synge, M. B.. "Great Englishwomen" · (readers)
Synge, M. B.. "On the Shores of the Great Sea" · (readers)
Tappan, Eva March. "Heroes of the Middle Ages" · (readers)
Tappan, Eva March. "Makers of Many Things" · (readers)
Tapper, Thomas. "Stories of Great Composers for Children" · (readers)
Tarkington, Booth. "Penrod and Sam" · (readers)
Thompson, Charles Miner. "Calico Cat, The" · (readers)
[Swedish] Topelius, Zacharias. "Walthers äfventyr" · (readers)
Turner, Ethel. "Seven Little Australians" · (readers)
Twain, Mark. "Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The" · (readers)
Twain, Mark. "Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Twain, Mark. "Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The (version 3)" · (readers)
Twain, Mark. "Adventures of Tom Sawyer, The" · (readers)
Twain, Mark. "Prince and the Pauper, The" · (readers)
[Dutch] Twain, Mark. "Tom Sawyer, De Lotgevallen van" · (readers)
Unknown. "Folklore of the Santal Parganas, Vol. 1" · (readers)
Unknown. "House that Jack Built, The" · (readers)
Unknown. "Rock A Bye Library: A Book of Fables" · (readers)
van Loon, Hendrik. "Story of Mankind, The" · (readers)
Various. "Bed Time Stories for Aidan Christopher" · (readers)
Various. "Cat Tales" · (readers)
Various. "Childhood's Favorites and Fairy Stories" · (readers)
Various. "Cocoa Break Collection" · (readers)
Various. "Girl Scout Collection" · (readers)
Various. "Grandma Janice's Poems and Stories" · (readers)
[Danish] Various. "Klassiske eventyr" · (readers)
[Multilingual] Various. "Multilingual Fairy Tale Collection 003" · (readers)
Various. "Ontario Readers Third Book, The" · (readers)
Various. "Soup of Alphabets from A-Z, A" · (readers)
Various. "Soup of Alphabets, Volume 002" · (readers)
Various. "Soup of Alphabets, Volume 003" · (readers)
Various. "Young Adults Short Works Collection Vol. 001" · (readers)
[French] Villeneuve, Gabrielle-Suzanne Barbot Gallon, dame de,. "Belle et la Bête, La" · (readers)
[Dutch] Visser, P.. "Vliegende Hollander, De" · (readers)
Waggaman, Mary T. "Captain Ted" · (readers)
Wallace, Sister M. Imelda. "Outlaws of Ravenhurst" · (readers)
Webb,Marion St. John. "House with the Twisting Passage" · (readers)
Webster, Jean. "Dear Enemy" · (readers)
Wells, Carolyn. "Jingle Book, The" · (readers)
Wells, H. G.. "Floor Games" · (readers)
Wiggin, Edith E.. "Lessons on Manners for Home and School Use" · (readers)
Wiggin, Kate Douglas. "Birds' Christmas Carol, The" · (readers)
Wiggin, Kate Douglas. "Birds' Christmas Carol, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Wiggin, Kate Douglas. "Fairy Ring, The" · (readers)
Wiggin, Kate Douglas. "Mother Carey’s Chickens" · (readers)
Wiggin, Kate Douglas. "New Chronicles of Rebecca" · (readers)
Wiggin, Kate Douglas. "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" · (readers)
Williams, Margery. "Velveteen Rabbit, The" · (readers)
Williams, Margery. "Velveteen Rabbit, The (version 2)" · (readers)
Winfield, Arthur M.. "Rover Boys at School, The" · (readers)
Wood, Robert Williams. "How to Tell the Birds from the Flowers" · (readers)
Wyss, Johann David. "Swiss Family Robinson, The (Version 2)" · (readers)
Yonge, Charlotte M.. "Little Duke, The" · (readers)
Yonge, Charlotte M.. "Little Lucy's Wonderful Globe" · (readers)