By Tom Angleberger
During this humorous, uncannily clever portrait of the dynamics of a sixth-grade classification and of the greatness that typically is available in not likely programs, Dwight, a loser, talks to his classmates through an origami finger puppet of Yoda. If that weren't unusual sufficient, the puppet is uncannily clever and prescient. Origami Yoda predicts the date of a pop quiz, guesses who stole the study room Shakespeare bust, and saves a classmate from popularity-crushing embarrassment with a few well-timed recommendation. Dwight s classmate Tommy wonders how Yoda should be so clever while Dwight himself is so clueless. With contributions from his wondered classmates, Tommy assembles this primary case dossier within the blockbuster bestselling Origami Yoda sequence, written through Tom Angleberger, writer of "Star Wars: go back of the Jedi: pay attention the ability of the darkish Side," and hailed by means of "School Library magazine "as sincere, humorous, and immensely entertaining.
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Extra info for The Strange Case of Origami Yoda
In every case this was accomplished without difficulty. Detailed interviews with children and parents were held at the beginning of the first year of the study, and informal conversations conducted three times a year for the following three years to track the children’s ongoing experiences with mathematics. Most discussions with parents took place in the children’s homes. In meeting their families, I was better able to appreciate what it was that the children brought to their mathematical learning at school and how the parents – and occasionally other siblings or grandparents – viewed and supported the child’s mathematical learning.
They added that: … one of the strengths of the case study is that it allows the researcher to focus on a specific instance or situation and to explore the various interactive processes at work within that situation … its prime value lies in the richness of the data that are accumulated and that can only be acquired as a result of long and painstaking observation and recording followed by subsequent analysis. (p. 114) An example of such research is Loughran and Northfield’s (1996) ethnographic case study of life for students in one Year 7 classroom.
Early Year 4) 34 34 Fig. 11 Mitchell (Early Year 4) Fig. 12 Peter (Early Year 4) Fig. 13 Dominic (Early Year 4) Fig. 14 Liam (Early Year 4) Fig. 15 Fleur (Early Year 4) 3 Children at Work Meeting the Mathematical Subjects Fig. 16 Rochelle (Early Year 4) Fig. 17 Jared (Early Year 4) Fig. 18 Toby (Early Year 4) Fig. 19 Georgina (Early Year 4) 35 35 36 36 3 Children at Work Fig. 20 Jessica (Early Year 4) As 8-year-olds, 9 of the 10 children drew themselves engaged in a writing task. Georgina drew herself with a 3-bar abacus on her desk – something that did not usually happen at maths time (see Fig.
The Strange Case of Origami Yoda by Tom Angleberger