Published June 25, 1998
by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||26|
This is a Big Book version of the popular Becoming a Reader phase title The Chinese New Year. Cambridge Reading is a major new reading scheme which provides stimulating books and support materials for the teaching of reading and the development of literacy throughout the 4/5(5). This nonfiction book discusses keys points celebrated in the holiday of Chinese New years (ex. setting up the an altar for the kitchen God, family feast, dressing up in costumes.) There are no particular characters in this story/5. Lanterns and Firecrackers: A Chinese New Year Story Jonny Zucker & Jan Barger Cohen Suitable for Foundation Stage or KS1, Lanterns and Firecrackers is a simple story with accessible language and it would serve as a brilliant introduction to Chinese New Year. A New Year’s Reunion. is a very similar story of a little girl whose father builds houses far away and only comes home for a few days a year, at Chinese New Year. This book captures the mixed emotions the young girl feels – excitement as she waits for her father’s arrival but fear as he looks so different than she remembers, joy as they.
Chinese New Year. For many people, Chinese New Year is the longest and most important celebration of the year. It is often referred to as the spring festival because it signals the beginning of spring. It is a time when families and friends get together to say goodby to the old and welcome the new. This book captures the spirit of family reunion at the heart of Chinese New Year. Maomao’s father works far away and comes home only at Chinese New Year. When her father arrives, Maomao hardly recognizes him at first. About I Love Chinese Big Books is a set of 12 large format books for the I Love Chinese (12 storybooks) series. These big paperback books are 12" x 12", perfect for classroom and at-home learning aides. The larger fonts enables children and students to follow narration and practice character-recognition. Students who. With beautiful artwork by Chinese illustrator Alina Chau, this festive board book teaches readers that Lunar New Year invites us to spend time with family and friends, to light lanterns, and set off fireworks, dance with dragons, and to live the new year in harmony and happiness.
With this book, you’ll learn around basic Chinese characters and how they are used in a sentence. You’ll learn the character pronunciation using pinyin. But if you’re looking for a complete background information on the tones and the Chinese culture, I suggest you skip this one and choose the first book in the list. Celebrate Chinese New Year: With Fireworks, Dragons, and Lanterns, by Carolyn Otto. An informative and fun book, crammed full of gorgeous color photographs—you’ll feel right in the center of the celebration! Otto’s book takes the reader around the globe, and shows how different countries celebrate Chinese New Year. Chinese New Year Books. These picture books are a great way for your students and children to learn about this holiday, also known as Lunar New Year. You can also check out these 10 Chinese New Year Activities to go along with one of these books if you are teaching a unit on Chinese New Year. Bringing in the New Year by Grace Lin. This year (), it is the Year of the Horse. *** Update: this year () is Year of the Goat/Ram/Sheep. *** Please see our list of books for via our Chinese New Year Coloring Pages. Which Chinese Zodia animal are you? I’m the dragon, but I’m not telling you which year! I .