Books > Old Books >The Elson Readers Book Six (1910)


Page 006

PREFACE

If the pupil is to gain the full benefit from his reading, certain definite helps must be provided. An efficient reader must score a high test not only on the fundamentals of quality, variety, organization, and quantity of literature, but also on its fitness as a tool for classroom use. The effectiveness of this book as such a tool may be indicated by the following distinguishing features:
(1) A distinctive introduction, "The Magic Wand" (see page 13), points out the three great values that reading givesStrength, Knowledge, and Pleasure.
(2) A comprehensive Glossary (pages 422-448) contains the words and phrases that offer valuable vocabulary training, either of pronunciation or meaning. The teacher is free to use the Glossary according to the needs of her particular class, but suggestive type words and phrases are listed under Notes and Questions.
(3) A complete program of study, "How to Gain the Full Benefit from Your Reading" (pages 29, 30), gives a concise explanation of the various helps found in the book.
(4) The helps to study are more than mere notes; they aid in making significant the larger purposes of the selections. These Notes and Questions include:
(a) Biographies of authors, that supply data for interpreting the stories and poems; particularly helpful are those of Part III;
(b) Historical settings, wherever they are necessary to the intelligent understanding of the selection (see page 119, etc.) ;
(c) Questions and suggestions that present clearly the main idea, stimulate original discussion and comparison, and bring out modern parallels to the situations found in the selections;
(d) Special lists of words for vocabulary building, included under "Discussion" (see page 31, etc.);
(e) Words of everyday use frequently mispronounced, listed for study under "Discussion" (see page 31, etc.);
(f) Phrases that offer idiomatic difficulty; for convenience in locating these phrases the page and line number is indicated.
(g) Projects, individual and social (see page 72), with special suggestions for silent reading (see page 247).

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