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Thursday, June 9

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  4. page 2016-17 CC Reading Olympics Booklist edited {Shelfie 2.JPG} ... for the 2015-16 2016-17 Chester County Download the list here, and beg…
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    ...
    for the 2015-162016-17 Chester County
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  5. page 2016-17 CC Reading Olympics Booklist edited {Shelfie 2.JPG} ... start reading 2016 2017 book list ... summer reading! {2016MSBooklist…
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    ...
    summer reading! {2016MSBooklist.pdf}{2017-Middle-School-Book-List-2.pdf}
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  6. page Grade 8 Summer Reading Assignment edited Welcome to Welcome, Incoming 8th Grade Literature Links! Your 8th grade Literature Links te…
    Welcome to
    Welcome, Incoming
    8th Grade Literature Links!
    Your 8th grade Literature Links teachers
    Graders!
    We
    are looking
    ...
    to meeting you in the fall and working with you.you this year. We hope that you have a fun and relaxingwill continue to read many different things over the summer that includes lots of reading for pleasure.– books, blogs, articles, poetry, etc. To begin our year together, we are asking thatkick off the year, students will be sharing one ofgreat nonfiction book from your summer readsreading with your Literature Links class. We hope that hearing about all the great books your peers read over the summer will help you find some new books to add to your own “Books I Want to Read” list!
    Why read over the summer? Summer
    is a great time to find a nonfiction book we have selectedon a topic that will become part of our 8th Grade Curriculum of Studies. Ifreally interests you. Summer reading helps you have any questions about this assignment prior to use and hold on to all the beginning of the school year, please contact the OJRSD Language Arts Curriculum Supervisor, Dr. Ryan Monaghan, at SummerReading@ojrsd.com.
    Sincerely,
    The 8th Grade Literature Links Teachers
    reading skills you have developed. It prepares you to be a stronger student when you come back to school!
    A reminder – Nonfiction is writing based on facts, real events, and real people, such as biographies, science, current events, and history.

    {MS Summer Reading Header.png}
    BOOK TO READ: Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children, by Ransom Riggs (2011).*
    *
    STEP #1
    READ a grade-appropriate work of nonfiction of interest to you.
    If an alternative choice is needed, please see additional book choicesyou need help finding a nonfiction book, try looking at the endwebsites such as www.goodreads.com, which has a section called “Popular Teen Nonfiction Books.” Here are some possibilities from Amazon.com’s list of this assignment sheet.
    WHERE TO FIND IT: You
    nonfiction books for middle school readers. These are welcome to getjust suggested titles – choose something of interest at your own electronic or paper copyreading level. Be sure your parent/guardian approves of your selection.
    Note: The higher the AR number at the end of the review, the more challenging
    the book or borrowis to read.
    Soul Surfer: A True Story of Faith, Family, and Fighting to Get Back on the Board
    "Bethany Hamilton was
    one of the country’s top amateur surfers before a shark attacked her in October 2003, severing her left arm from her body. She has since returned to surfing and is an official spokesperson for RipCurl. AR: 6.0"
    The Diary of
    a nearby library.
    If you
    Young Girl
    "Anne Frank's diaries
    have any trouble securing a copy, copies will be available inalways been among the main officemost moving and eloquent documents of the Middle School.
    PURPOSE OF THIS ASSIGNMENT:
    To provide
    Holocaust. This new edition restores diary entries omitted from the original edition, revealing a common reading experience that will servenew depth to Anne's dreams, irritations, hardships, and passions. Anne emerges as more real, more human, and more vital than ever. AR: 6.5"
    Beyond Courage: The Untold Story of Jewish Resistance During
    the basisHolocaust (Booklist Editor's Choice. Books for our firstYouth (Awards))
    "Not all Jews walked obediently into Hitler's gas chambers during the Holocaust. There are many stories of Jews who took up arms and fought the might of Nazi Germany. Despite being vastly outnumbered, out-gunned and out-trained, these Jews refused to succumb to Hitler's genocide. They fought in city streets, villages, forests, ghettos and inside Nazi labor and death camps. AR: 7.4"
    Chew on This
    "This
    book discussion asreveals the truth about what lurks between those sesame seed buns, what a Literature Links class,chicken "nugget" really is, and
    To develop a deep understanding
    how the fast food industry has been feeding off children for generations. A true eye-opener and life-changer. Does contain some graphic descriptions of a common textslaughter houses that canmay not be studied from different viewpoints infor all readers. AR: 8.1"
    Hawk: Occupation: Skateboarder (Skate My Friend, Skate)
    "Tony was
    a variety of classes.
    {MS Bullet.png} BEFORE YOU READ: Here is
    hyperactive child with an I44 IQ. He threw tantrums, terrorized the nanny until she quit, exploded with rage whenever he lost a summarygame. When his brother, Steve, gave him a blue plastic hand-me-down skateboard and his father built a skate ramp in the driveway, Tony finally found his outlet--while skating, he could be as hard on himself as he was on everyone around him. AR: 7.0"
    Behind Rebel Lines: The Incredible Story
    of Emma Edmonds, Civil War Spy
    "This biography recounts
    the plotstory of Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children: “Asthe Canadian woman who disguised herself as a kid, Jacob formed a special bondman and slipped behind Confederate lines to spy for the Union army. AR: 5.7"
    Charles and Emma: The Darwins' Leap of Faith
    "This book chronicles the lives of British scientist Charles Darwin and his wife, Emma, discussing their personal life, relationship
    with their children, Darwin's early scientific research, and the development of his grandfather over his bizarre talestheory of evolution. AR: 7.6"
    Temple Grandin: How the Girl Who Loved Cows Embraced Autism
    and photosChanged the World
    "This biography, complete with Temple's personal photos, takes us inside her extraordinary mind and opens the door to a broader understanding
    of levitating girlsautism. AR: 7.0"
    Charles Dickens
    and invisible boys. Now at 16,the Street Children of London
    "This biography discusses how Charles Dickens's upbringing and observations of the poor led him to write novels to bring attention to the plight of London's destitute children. AR: 8.2"
    Through My Eyes
    "Tim Tebow traces his path to success, his childhood as the son of Christian missionaries, and how his faith combined with his drive to succeed have made him the person
    he is reelingtoday. AR: 6.9"
    Kids Who Rule: The Remarkable Lives of Five Child Monarchs
    "Every kid dreams of becoming royalty, but being a child monarch is not all glory and bossing people around. Behold the startling realities of five junior rulers
    from history. AR: 7.4"
    Beyond
    the old man's unexpected death. Then Jacob is given a mysterious letterDance: A Ballerina's Life
    "Born in Beijing to dancer parents, Chan Hon Goh tells the story of their flight to Canada from an oppressive regime
    that propels him onthwarted her fatherÂ’s career, her rigorous training, and her battle to achieve acceptance. AR: 7.5"
    The Bone Detectives: How Forensic Anthropologists Solve Crimes and Uncover Mysteries of the Dead
    "This book explores the world of forensic anthropology and its applications in solving crimes. AR: 7.8"
    Close to Shore: The Terrifying Shark Attacks of 1916
    "This book details the first documented cases in American history of sharks attacking swimmers, which occurred along the Atlantic coast of New Jersey in 1916. AR: 8.3"
    Famous Firsts: The Trendsetters, Groundbreakers, and Risk-Takers Who Got America Moving! (My America)
    "This book chronicles several groundbreaking Americans whose ideas turned into international sports trends, including cheerleading, sled-dog racing, trampolining, and snowboarding. AR: 7.2"
    Green Careers: You Can Make Money AND Save the Planet
    "This book contains stories of inspiring, impassioned young people who love being part of the environmental job market. AR: 7.3"
    Shipwreck at the Bottom of the World: The Extraordinary True Story of Shackleton and the Endurance
    "During the 1914 Shackleton Antarctic expedition, after being trapped in
    a journeyfrozen sea for nine months, the ship, "Endurance," was finally crushed, forcing Shackleton and his men to make a very long and perilous journey. AR: 7.3"
    Bad Boy: A Memoir
    "Walter Dean Myers tells
    the remote Welsh island wheredetails of his grandfather grew up. There,Harlem childhood in the 1940s and 1950s and how he findscame to be a writer. AR: 6.5"
    The Omnivore's Dilemma: Young Readers Edition
    "This young-reader's edition of THE OMNIVORE'S DILEMMA: A NATURAL HISTORY OF FOUR MEALS offers a thought-provoking look at what we eat and how it is produced. AR: 6.8"
    Outbreak! Plagues That Changed History
    "This book examines some of
    the children fromworld's worst diseases, such as smallpox, tuberculosis, the photographs--aliveBlack Death, and well--despitecholera, and describes how each of these epidemics helped changed the islanders’ assertion that allhistory of medicine. AR: 8.9"
    Years of Dust
    "In the 1930s, dangerous black storms swept through the Great Plains. Created by drought and reckless farming, these lethal storms
    were killed decades ago. As Jacob beginspart of an environmental, economic, and human catastrophe that changed the course of American history. AR: 7.4"
    The Radioactive Boy Scout: The Frightening True Story of a Whiz Kid and His Homemade Nuclear Reactor
    "David Hahn, the Michigan teenager who tried
    to unravel more aboutbuild a nuclear breeder reactor in his grandfather’s childhood,backyard in 1994, endangered the residents of his Michigan hometown and raised the ire of the federal government. AR: 10.1"
    The Privilege of Youth: A Teenager's Story of Longing for Acceptance and Friendship
    "With his usual sensitivity and insight, the author charts a crucial turning point in his life as
    he suspectsrecounts the relentless taunting he is being trailed byendured from bullies as well as the joys of learning and the thrill of making his first real friends. AR: 6.9"
    Step #2
    CREATE
    a monster only he can see” (Amazon.com).
    {MS Bullet.png} AS YOU READ: Think
    visual display about this question: How do our experiencesyour book, using a manila folder. Be creative and thoughtful in your presentation. You may create each section electronically or by hand. Remember that the world help us find our true selves? Joinpurpose of the blog discussion atactivity is to persuade others to read your book!
    * Instead of
    the Grade 8 Blog Page whilemanila folder, you read. Share your ideas, questions, and reactionsare allowed to create an electronic version of this book with other eighth graders.
    {MS Bullet.png} AFTER YOU READ: Develop
    assignment if you prefer. Just be sure to include all of the same information, clearly labeled. Bring to class on a listthumb drive.
    Front cover:
    Back cover:
    Title
    Author
    Illustration(s) that reflect the subject
    of ten questions you would like your Literaturethe text
    Your name
    Lit
    Links class to discussTeacher
    Lit Links Class Period
    Your autobiography! Tell us a little about you! You might include:
    Family
    Friends
    Places you’ve lived or traveled
    Interests
    Talents
    Hopes/ plans for your future
    Pets
    Favorites
    Pictures that illustrate your autobiography.
    Inside left page:
    Inside right page:
    Summary of the book – An objective summary tells the subject and key ideas discussed in the text. Do not include unnecessary details or your personal opinion of the book.
    Details -- List the five most interesting facts you learned
    about this topic from the book.
    Your questions MUST:
    Relate directly

    Illustrations relevant
    to the text
    Allow two people to express different points
    text.
    Author Bias -- What was the author’s point
    of view
    EXAMPLES OF GOOD TEXT-BASED DISCUSSION-QUESTION STARTERS:
    Did you agree with (insert character’s name) decision to…
    How do you think (insert character’s name) might react if…
    Who do you feel was
    on the herosubject of this story, and why?
    Your questions SHOULD NOT:
    Have one right answer
    AVOID QUESTIONS SUCH AS THESE, WHICH HAVE ONE RIGHT ANSWER:
    Did (insert character’s name) die at
    book? For example, if the end ofbook was about the story?
    Where
    American diet, did this story take place?
    What
    the author believe the American diet is healthy or unhealthy? Explain how you know the nameauthor’s point of view. List two pieces of evidence from the author of this story?
    WHAT WILL HAPPEN IN THE FALL:
    Bring
    book that support your ten questionspoint. Provide the page numbers for each quote.
    Review – Did you like the book? Why or not? To whom would you recommend this book? Why? How difficult was this book
    to Literature Links class.
    Your teacher will explain how we will
    read – was it too easy? Too hard? Just right? How was the information in the book organized? Was it divided into chapters chronologically (by date), or by topic? Did the writer use yourcharts, pictures, graphs, etc.? Did the book provide enough information on the topic? Did it leave you with questions for a whole-class discussionthat it never answered? For an example of thea nonfiction book review, see http://www.teenink.com/reviews/book_reviews/.
    DUE DATE – MONDAY, SEPT. 12, 2016
    RUBRIC
    5
    3
    1
    0
    Completion
    All required information included. Ideas fully developed.
    Most required information included. Ideas clearly presented.
    Some required information included. Ideas may be unclear at times.
    Missing most/ all required information.
    Writing Quality
    Few errors in sentence formation, capitalization,
    and give youspelling.
    Some errors in sentence formation, capitalization, and spelling.
    Many errors in sentence formation, capitalization, and spelling.
    Severe errors interfere with reader’s understanding of
    the date for the discussion.
    You
    text.
    Creativity/neatness
    Product shows great attention to detail. It is visually appealing and neatly assembled.
    Product is well-organized and neatly presented.
    Product shows an attempt at organizing but
    may be eligiblemessy or difficult to win some prizesread.
    Product lacks any organization. It is difficult
    for the reader to follow the information.
    On time?
    Yes
    No
    QUESTIONS? – If you have questions about this assignment over the summer, please contact Dr. Ryan Monaghan at rmonaghan@ojrsd.com.
    We are looking forward to meeting you and hearing about all of
    your hard work! great books!
    ~ The Eighth Grade Literature Links Staff

    *All IEP accommodations provided to students during the school year are available to students for the summer reading assignments. {MS Summer picture 2.png}
    This summer reading text was selected to provide all students with background for course discussion in the fall. Students may choose other texts in lieu of Miss Peregrine if securing a copy of the text is challenging, you have already read this book, or there is a desire for different content.
    Additional choices below are matched to the theme of Miss Peregrine and will also allow students to participate in class discussions for the upcoming year:
    The Westing Game, by Ellen Raskin
    Murder on the Orient Express, by Agatha Christie
    The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

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  8. page Grade 7 Summer Reading Assignment edited ... CREATE a visual display about your book, using a manila folder. Be creative and thoughtful in …
    ...
    CREATE a visual display about your book, using a manila folder. Be creative and thoughtful in your presentation. You may create each section electronically or by hand. Remember that the purpose of the activity is to persuade others to read your book!
    *Instead of the manila folder, you are allowed to create an electronic version of this assignment if you prefer. Just be sure to include all of the same information, clearly labeled. Bring to class on a thumb drive.
    Front Cover: Back
    Back
    Cover:
    Novel Title
    Author
    ...
    Your Autobiography!
    Use words and pictures to introduce yourself to your new classmates.
    ...
    information about:
    Family
    Interests
    ...
    Literature Links Teacher
    Literature Links Class Period
    Inside Left: Inside
    Inside
    Right:
    List

    List
    the important
    ...
    three sentences.
    Describe the setting and explain how it is important to the story.
    ...
    person, etc.)
    Identify the theme (big idea) of the novel (i.e., friendship, love, loss, family, etc.). Explain in a few sentences how you know this is the theme of the novel.
    REVIEW – Did you like the novel? Why or why not? How hard or easy was this book to read? Were the characters interesting and well-developed? Did the plot move too slowly, too fast, or just right? How well did the story hold your interest? Did it get boring at times? To whom would you recommend this book? Why? For an example of a good book review, see http://www.teenink.com/reviews/book_reviews/.
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  9. page Grade 7 Summer Reading Assignment edited Welcome to Welcome, Incoming 7th Grade Literature Links! Your 7th grade Literature Links tea…
    Welcome to
    Welcome, Incoming
    7th Grade Literature Links!
    Your 7th grade Literature Links teachers
    Graders!
    We
    are looking
    ...
    to meeting you in the fall and working with you.you this year. We hope that you have a fun and relaxingwill continue to read many different things over the summer that includes lots of reading for pleasure.– books, blogs, articles, poetry, etc. To begin our year together, we are asking thatkick off the year, you will be sharing one ofgreat novel from your summer reads is a book we have selectedreading with your Literature Links class. We hope that hearing about all the great books your peers read over the summer will become part of our 7th Grade Curriculum of Studies. Ifhelp you have any questions about this assignment priorfind some new books to add to your own “Books I Want to Read” list!
    Why read over
    the beginning ofsummer? Reading over the school year, please contactsummer is not only a great escape for your imagination, but it helps you to use and hold on to all the OJRSD Language Arts Curriculum Supervisor, Dr. Ryan Monaghan, at SummerReading@ojrsd.com.
    Sincerely,
    The 7th Grade Literature Links Teachers
    reading skills you have developed. Summer reading prepares you to be a stronger student when you come back to school!
    {MS Summer Reading Header.png}
    BOOK TO READ: Wonder, by R. J. Palacio (2012).*
    *
    STEP #1
    READ a grade-appropriate work of fiction of interest to you.
    If an alternative choice is needed, please see additional book choicesyou need help finding a book, try looking at the endwebsites such as www.goodreads.com. Here are some possibilities based on The New York Times Best Sellers List. These are just suggested titles – choose something of this assignment sheet.
    WHERE TO FIND IT: You are welcome to get
    interest at your own electronic or paper copyreading level. Be sure your parent/guardian approves of the book or borrow one from a nearby library.
    If you have any trouble securing a copy, copies will be available in the main office of the
    your selection.
    New York Times Best Sellers –
    Middle School.
    PURPOSE OF THIS ASSIGNMENT:
    To provide
    Grades
    PAX, by Sara Pennypacker. Illustrated by Jon Klassen. (Balzer & Bray.) Separation makes
    a common reading experience that will serve as the basis for our first book discussion as a Literature Links class,boy and
    To develop
    his pet fox wilder and tougher.
    WONDER, by R. J. Palacio. (Knopf.) A boy with
    a deep understandingfacial deformity enters school.
    THE SWORD OF SUMMER, by Rick Riordan. (Disney-Hyperion.) A homeless teenager tries to retrieve an ancient Norse sword.
    AUGGIE & ME, by R. J. Palacio. (Knopf.) A collection
    of a common text that can be studied from different viewpoints in a variety of classes.
    {MS Bullet.png} BEFORE YOU READ: Here is a summary
    three "Wonder" stories.
    MR. LEMONCELLO'S LIBRARY OLYMPICS, by Chris Grabenstein. (Random House.) Teams compete while trying to solve the mystery
    of the plot of Wonder: “August Pullman ismissing books.
    ROBOTS GO WILD, by James Patterson and Chris Grabenstein. Illustrated by Juliana Neufeld. (Little, Brown.) A sequel features
    a 10-year-old boy who likes Star Wars and Xbox, ordinary except for his jarring facial anomalies. Home schooled all his life, August headsrobot trying to public school for fifth grade and he is not the only one changedhelp a bedridden sister.
    CRENSHAW,
    by Katherine Applegate. (Feiwel & Friends.) A giant cat on a surfboard appears to a boy on the experience--something we learn about first-hand through the narrativesverge of those who orbithomelessness.
    BAD LUCK, by Pseudonymous Bosch. (Little, Brown.) Clay proves
    his world. August’s internal dialogue and interactions with students and family ring true, and though remarkably courageous he comes across asmettle when a sweet, funny boy who wantscruise ship owner arrives on the same things others want: friendship, understanding,island intent on stirring up trouble.
    THE TERRIBLE TWO GET WORSE, by Mac Barnett
    and the freedomJory John. Illustrated by Kevin Cornell. (Abrams.) Pranksters face a new challenge when a former principal returns to be himself” (Amazon.com).
    {MS Bullet.png} AS YOU READ: Think
    the job.
    Step #2
    CREATE a visual display
    about this question: How do we find our placeyour book, using a manila folder. Be creative and thoughtful in your presentation. You may create each section electronically or by hand. Remember that the world when other people make us feel so left out? Joinpurpose of the blog discussion atactivity is to persuade others to read your book!
    *Instead of
    the Grade 7 Blog Page whilemanila folder, you read. Share your ideas, questions, and reactionsare allowed to create an electronic version of this book with other seventh graders.
    {MS Bullet.png} AFTER YOU READ: Develop
    assignment if you prefer. Just be sure to include all of the same information, clearly labeled. Bring to class on a listthumb drive.
    Front Cover: Back Cover:
    Novel Title
    Author
    SUMMARY – An objective summary tells who the main character is, the setting, the conflict or problem, and how the character goes about resolving the problem. Do not give away the climax or resolution
    of seven questions you would likethe story. Do not include minor details from the plot or your Literature Links class to discusspersonal opinion about thisthe book.
    Images that represent the novel, or a picture of the cover of the book (hand-drawn or electronic).
    Biographical information about the author (where he/she lives, other books he or she has written, etc.)

    Your questions MUST:
    Relate directly
    Autobiography!
    Use words and pictures
    to the text
    Allow two people
    introduce yourself to express different points of view
    EXAMPLES OF GOOD TEXT-BASED DISCUSSION-QUESTION STARTERS:
    Did you agree with (insert character’s name) decision to…
    How do you think (insert character’s name)
    your new classmates.
    You
    might react if…
    Who do
    include information about:
    Family
    Interests
    Activities
    Favorite things
    School(s)
    you feel wasattended
    Hopes and dreams for 7th grade
    “I’m nervous about…”
    “I’m excited about…”
    Your name
    Literature Links Teacher
    Literature Links Class Period
    Inside Left: Inside Right:
    List
    the hero ofimportant characters in this story,novel and why?
    Your questions SHOULD NOT:
    Have one right answer
    AVOID QUESTIONS SUCH AS THESE, WHICH HAVE ONE RIGHT ANSWER:
    Did (insert character’s name) die at
    describe each in two or three sentences.
    Describe
    the endsetting and explain how it is important to the story.
    Explain the point
    of view in which the story?
    Where did this
    story take place?
    What
    is written (first person, third person, etc.)
    Identify
    the nametheme (big idea) of the authornovel (i.e., friendship, love, loss, family, etc.). Explain in a few sentences how you know this is the theme of the novel.
    REVIEW – Did you like the novel? Why or why not? How hard or easy was
    this story?
    WHAT WILL HAPPEN IN THE FALL:
    Bring your seven questions
    book to Literature Links class.
    Your teacher will explain how we will use
    read? Were the characters interesting and well-developed? Did the plot move too slowly, too fast, or just right? How well did the story hold your questions for a whole-class discussioninterest? Did it get boring at times? To whom would you recommend this book? Why? For an example of thea good book and givereview, see http://www.teenink.com/reviews/book_reviews/.
    List five or more new or interesting vocabulary words
    you encountered in this novel. Define each.
    DUE DATE – MONDAY, SEPT. 12, 2016
    RUBRIC
    5
    3
    1
    0
    Completion
    All required information included. Ideas fully developed.
    Most required information included. Ideas clearly presented.
    Some required information included. Ideas may be unclear at times.
    Missing most/ all required information.
    Writing Quality
    Few errors in sentence formation, capitalization, and spelling.
    Some errors in sentence formation, capitalization, and spelling.
    Many errors in sentence formation, capitalization, and spelling.
    Severe errors interfere with reader’s understanding of
    the date for the discussion.
    You
    text.
    Creativity/neatness
    Product shows great attention to detail. It is visually appealing and neatly assembled.
    Product is well-organized and neatly presented.
    Product shows an attempt at organizing but
    may be eligiblemessy or difficult to win some prizesread.
    Product lacks any organization. It is difficult
    for the reader to follow the information.
    On time?
    Yes
    No
    QUESTIONS? – If you have questions about how to complete this assignment over the summer, please contact Dr. Ryan Monaghan at rmonaghan@ojrsd.com.
    We are looking forward to meeting you and hearing about all of
    your hard work!
    *All
    great books!
    ~ The Seventh Grade Literature Links Teachers
    *All
    IEP accommodations
    ...
    reading assignments.
    {MS Summer picture 2.png}
    This summer reading text was selected to provide all students with background for course discussion in the fall. Students may choose other texts in lieu of Wonder if securing a copy of the text is challenging, you have already read this book, or there is a desire for different content.
    Additional choices below are matched to the theme of Wonder and will also allow students to participate in class discussions for the upcoming year:
    Ungifted by Gordan Korman (2012)
    Rules by Cynthia Lord (2008)
    A Corner of the Universe by Ann M. Martin

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    5:15 am

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