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Thanks again for your answer! :)
I guess, my biggest question is....How do you keep the kids motivated who are
not doing well and feel there is no hope in catching up? I cant afford to
only have the kids involved who would do the reading/studying anyway...they
are already motivated to do well and the other kids become a distraction if
they are not actively involved. I am trying to figure out the best way to
keep the class involved when there are different levels.
Here is what I have so far:
1. Mix the levels between the groups.
2. Rotate who gets to answer first.
These two things may be enough, but....Any other tricks/ideas?
> Lynn Marie,
> How about if the material was introduced in class on one day, then a review
> of the material was the game on the next day. You would see how well they
> were listening. OR give them the reading assignment ahead of time-
> homework- review in class, then play the game OR give them the reading
> assignment - homework - and play the game the next day with no review.
> You'll see who did the assignment!
> LynnMarie Paris wrote:
> > I asked questions from five different categories, such as "The Life of
> > O'Keeffe," "The Art Elements and Principles" "Abstraction" "Trivia". It
> > included everything from her birth/death dates, parents' and husband's
> > occupation, where, she lived, how she abstracted her work, definitions
> > and
> > examples of: pattern, organic form, geometric form, etc...
> > All the answers could be found in the magazines. I realize that for
> > this
> > particular activity slower readers are at a disadvantage, but they
> > worked in
> > groups and if one person found the written answer the whole group got
> > the
> > answer right. Also, anyone could find an example of a definition
> > (pattern,
> > organic, geometric,etc...)
> > LM
> > >
> > >
> > > LynnMarie,
> > > What type of questions did you ask? What grade level and Art
> > background
> > > do your students have?
> > >
> > > Ricki