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Chris M., M.S.W. Social Work
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Question 1 of 20 5.0 Points When a child “reads” a story

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Question 1 of 20 5.0 Points


When a child “reads” a story from pictures and sometimes speaks remembered text, this is called:
 A. imitative reading. 
 
 B. symbolic reading. 
 
 C. prelinguistic reading. 
 
 D. playing. 
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Question 2 of 20 5.0 Points


The text recommends that teachers:
 A. screen all books selected for school purchase. 
 
 B. form a community committee to select a program’s books. 
 
 C. select books for children’s special interests. 
 
 D. both screen all books selected for school purchase and select books for children’s special interests. 
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Question 3 of 20 5.0 Points


If teachers are successful in making books attractive and rewarding to preschool children, the children will:
 A. choose books over playtime. 
 
 B. infrequently lose their focus at reading times. 
 
 C. visit the classroom library. 
 
 D. ask too many questions at read-aloud times. 
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Question 4 of 20 5.0 Points


When a teacher says, “Charlette, you have a poodle as a pet,” at story time, the teacher is probably trying to:
 A. get Charlette’s attention. 
 
 B. relate the story to the children’s lives. 
 
 C. teach the word “poodle.” 
 
 D. just be friendly. 
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Question 5 of 20 5.0 Points


Ms. Sanchez is selecting a picture book to share with her two-year-olds. She will try to select a book with:
 A. few pictures, so the story isn’t lessened. 
 
 B. detailed illustrations. 
 
 C. simple drawings. 
 
 D. fantasy-type illustrations. 
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Question 6 of 20 5.0 Points


After sharing a book with a group of children, the teacher should always:
 A. determine if discussion is necessary. 
 
 B. ask questions to assess listening comprehension. 
 
 C. sit quietly to allow for thought. 
 
 D. read another book on a related topic. 
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Question 7 of 20 5.0 Points


As the teacher finished her story, she said, “And the moral of this story is ….” She was probably telling a:
 A. folk tale. 
 
 B. fable. 
 
 C. participation story. 
 
 D. fairy tale. 
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Question 8 of 20 5.0 Points


Taking child dictation successfully involves being both:
 A. a scribe and a facilitator. 
 
 B. an editor and an encourager. 
 
 C. one who suggests/corrects and a writer. 
 
 D. a motivator and an editor. 
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Question 9 of 20 5.0 Points


Jason was dictating a story about his pet hamster to his teacher. He said, “He climb to the top of his cage and jump down. He be fast.” The teacher should:
 A. write, “He climb to the top of his cage and jump down. He be fast.” 
 
 B. write, “He climbed to the top of his cage and jumped down. He was fast.” 
 
 C. say, “That isn’t correct. I’ll write it correctly on the paper.” 
 
 D. skip that part and write the rest of the story, if correct. 
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Question 10 of 20 5.0 Points


Because holding attention in storytelling may be more difficult than reading a picture book, teachers:
 A. issue many more statements to change child behavior. 
 
 B. include lots of child participation in the telling. 
 
 C. become animated and dramatic at times. 
 
 D. include lots of child participation in the telling and become animated and dramatic at times. 
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Question 11 of 20 5.0 Points


A teacher trying to promote story comprehension after a storytelling session would ask which of the following questions?
 A. “Could the story have a different ending?” 
 
 B. “How did Rover catch the cat?” 
 
 C. “What was the name of the cat?” 
 
 D. “How many times did Rover bark at the door?” 
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Question 12 of 20 5.0 Points


Kelly is an excellent speller in second grade. It is very likely that Kelly:
 A. is a naturally good speller, who doesn’t require practice. 
 
 B. knew many nursery rhymes in preschool. 
 
 C. learned to read in preschool. 
 
 D. is in a whole-language classroom. 
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Question 13 of 20 5.0 Points


Poetry often builds its unique rhythm:
 A. through accented syllables. 
 
 B. by combining words within words. 
 
 C. by using commas and colons. 
 
 D. by using nonfiction themes. 
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Question 14 of 20 5.0 Points


The main goal in introducing children to poetry is:
 A. the literary value it holds. 
 
 B. to promote pleasure and enjoyment with this language art. 
 
 C. to build vocabulary. 
 
 D. to teach the “Alphabet Song.” 
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Question 15 of 20 5.0 Points


A suspected benefit of a literary background that includes poetry experience is:
 A. the child’s academic learning is enhanced. 
 
 B. the poetry experience promotes later math ability. 
 
 C. its relationship to learning to read with ease. 
 
 D. it increases oral vocabulary and IQ. 
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Question 16 of 20 5.0 Points


A poem that does not rhyme is called:
 A. free verse. 
 
 B. narrative. 
 
 C. a lyric. 
 
 D. nonfiction. 
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Question 17 of 20 5.0 Points


Flannel board set pieces made for child use are:
 A. a lot of work and destroyed quickly. 
 
 B. vehicles children use to relive their experiences. 
 
 C. best if at least 12 inches tall. 
 
 D. very expensive. 
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Question 18 of 20 5.0 Points


One can use __________ to create a flannel board set.
 A. shiny surfaces 
 
 B. puppets 
 
 C. a slippery backing 
 
 D. a picture book 
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Question 19 of 20 5.0 Points


Ms. Griggs is preparing pieces for a flannel board story. She must:
 A. use store-bought pieces since the children will enjoy them more. 
 
 B. place all of the pieces on the board before beginning the story so they are easily accessible. 
 
 C. make the ant smaller than the dog. 
 
 D. use pieces with lots of details and small parts. 
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Question 20 of 20 5.0 Points


Flannel board stories encourage the language arts skill of __________ more than other skills.
 A. listening 
 
 B. writing 
 
 C. speaking 
 
 D. reading 
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Submitted: 4 years ago.
Category: Homework
Expert:  Chris M. replied 4 years ago.
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