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


Page 070

A BACKWARD LOOK

By the Magic Wand of Reading you have been carried out of your schoolroom into the world of Nature. With Roosevelt you have ridden out upon the western plains; as you rode along with him, what did he tell you about life on these plains, and especially about the bighorn sheep? What impression of Roosevelt as a hunter do you gain from this narrative? What thrilling experience in hunting the elephants of Ceylon did you share with Sir Samuel White Baker? Imagine you are Francois and tell how the elk saved himself by swimming. Which of these three adventure stories did you find most exciting? Read again the lines of the Forward Look (page 22) that tell you where you have been traveling as you read these stories. Which story does the picture on page 23 illustrate? Which incident in these adventure stories is pictured most vividly in your mind?
What did the Sage of Concord say to you about forebearance that strengthened one of your good resolutions? Which birds described by the poets are familiar to you? To the poets these birds express various messages in their songs; what is the message each one sings? Which poem seems to you most joyous? Recite in class the last two stanzas of "The Cuckoo," and lines from any other poem you may have learned by heart just because you liked them. Notice how the artist has illustrated the group of selections on birds (page 43) ; what suggestions for illustrating this group can you make?
How does Lincoln's saying, "God must have loved the common people because he made so many of `them," apply to the flowers described in "Roadside Flowers"? The poet Browning says:

" We're made so that we love
First when we see them painted, things we have passed
Perhaps a hundred times, nor cared to see."

In "The Dandelions" what has the poet "painted" for you that

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