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POV TIC TAC TOE. GAME #1 Clue #1Clue #2Clue #3 Clue #4Clue #5Clue #6 Clue #7Clue #8Clue #9 Go to: Game #2 Game #3 Game#4Game #2 Game #3Game#4.

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Presentation on theme: "POV TIC TAC TOE. GAME #1 Clue #1Clue #2Clue #3 Clue #4Clue #5Clue #6 Clue #7Clue #8Clue #9 Go to: Game #2 Game #3 Game#4Game #2 Game #3Game#4."— Presentation transcript:


2 GAME #1 Clue #1Clue #2Clue #3 Clue #4Clue #5Clue #6 Clue #7Clue #8Clue #9 Go to: Game #2 Game #3 Game#4Game #2 Game #3Game#4

3 CLUE #1 First, wash your hands and gather all your materials. Once you’ve done that, follow all of the directions in your cookbook. Put the crispy treats in the oven and cook for 30-35 minutes. While the treats cook you might want to clean your work space. – Crispy Treats by LaDanna Wafford BACK to GAME BOARD

4 CLUE #2 We lived on the main residential street in town – Atticus, Jem, and I, plus Calpurnia our cook. Jem and I found our father satisfactory: he played with us, read to us, and treated us with courteous detachment…Our mother died when I was two, so I never felt her absence. She was Graham from Montgomery; Atticus met her when he was first elected to the state legislature. – To Kill a Mockingbird – Harper Lee Back to Board

5 CLUE #3 Alice was beginning to get very tired of sitting by her sister on the bank, and of having nothing to do: once or twice she had peeped into the book her sister was reading, but it had no pictures or conversations in it, “and what is the use of a book,” thought Alice, “without pictures or conversations?” So she was considering, in her own mind, whether the pleasure of making a daisy- chain would be worth the trouble of getting up and picking the daisies, when suddenly a White Rabbit with pink eyes ran close by her. – Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carrol Back to Board

6 CLUE #4 “Annabel,” said Jimmy, “give me that rose you are wearing, will you?” Hardly believing that she had heard him right, she unpinned the flower from her dress and placed it in his hand. Jimmy Valentine put on his coat and walked outside the railing toward the front door. As he went he thought he heard a faraway voice that he once knew. – A Retrieved Reformation by O. Henry Back to Board

7 CLUE #5 At eight-thirty the eggs were shriveled and the toast was like stone. An aluminum wedge scraped them into the sink, where hot water whirled them down a metal throat which digested and flushed them away to the distant sea. The dirty dishes were dropped into a hot washer and emerged twinkling dry. – There Will Come Soft Rains by Ray Bradbury Back to Board

8 CLUE #6 We were driving along the road from Treguier to Kervanda. We passed at a smart trot between the hedges topping an earth wall on each side of the road; then at the foot of the steep ascent before Ploumar the horse dropped into a walk, and the diver jumped down heavily from the box. He flicked his whip and climbed the incline, stepping clumsily uphill by the side of the carriage, one hand on the footboard, his eyes on the ground. After a while he lifted his head, pointed up the road with the end of the whip, and said: “The Idiot!” I was startled by the outburst. – War of the Worlds by H.G. Wells Back to Board

9 CLUE #7 On the first day of school, Victor stood in line half and hour before he came to a wobbly card table. He was handed a packet of papers and a computer rcard on which he listed his one elective, French. He already spoke Spanish and English, but thought some day he might travel to France, where it was cool; not like Fresno, where summer days reacherd 110 degrees in the shade. – Seventh Grade by Gary Soto Back to Board

10 CLUE #8 Rikki-tikki heard them going up the path from the stables, and he raced for the end of the melon patch near the wall. “I was not a day too soon,” he said; for he could see the baby cobras curled up inside the skin, and he knew that the minute they were hatched they could kill a man or mongoose. He bit off the tops of the eggs as fast as he could, taking care to crush the young cobras. Nagina spun clear round, forgetting everything for the sake of her eggs. She saw she had lost her chance of killing Teddy, and the last egg lay between Rikki-tikki’s paws. - Rikki-tikki-tavi by Rudyard Kipling Back to Board

11 CLUE #9 The spoke no more until camp was made. Henry was bending over and adding ice to the bubbling pot of beans while he was startled by the sound of a sharp snarling cry of pain from among the dogs. Henry grunted with a tone that was not sympathy, and for a quarter of an hour they sat on in silence, Henry staring at the fire, and Bill at the circle of eyes that burned in the darkness just beyond the firelight. An icy wind circled between them and the fire. – White Fang by Jack London Back to the Board

12 GAME #2 Clue #1Clue #2Clue #3 Clue #4Clue #5Clue #6 Clue #7Clue #8Clue #9 Go to: Game #1 Game #3 Game#4Game #1 Game #3Game#4

13 CLUE #1 Sunday was my only leisure time. I spent this in a sort of beast-like stupor, between sleep and wake, under some large tree. I sank down again, mourning over my wretched condition.” Back to Board

14 CLUE #2 Goldilocks was a proud and defiant little girl who’d been told many times by her mother to stay out of the woods, but she paid little attention to others, especially her elders, giving lots of attention instead to herself and her own desires. One day, just to show that she could, she wandered deep into the center of the forest, farther from home than ever before. In a clearing she noticed a small cottage, smoke issuing from the chimney. She thought it was quite an ugly little cottage, but she also thought it might be a place where she could get a little something to eat and drink.” Back to Board

15 CLUE #3 A child was standing on a street-corner. He leaned with one shoulder against a high board-fence and swayed the other to and fro, the while kicking carelessly at the gravel. Sunshine beat upon the cobbles, and a lazy summer wind raised yellow dust which trailed in clouds down the avenue. Clattering trucks moved with indistinctness through it. The child stood dreamily gazing. Back to Board

16 CLUE #4 Mary Maloney was waiting for her husband to come home from work. Now and again she would glance up at the clock, but without anxiety, merely to please herself with the thought that each minute gone by made it nearer the time when he would come. For her, this was always a blissful time of day. She know he didn’t want to speak much until the first drink was finished, and she, on her side, was content to sit quietly, enjoying his company after the long hours alone in the house. She loved him for the way he sat loosely in a chair, for the way he came in a door, or moved slowly across the room with long strides. Back to Board

17 CLUE #5 The bell rang furiously and, when Miss Parker went to the tube, a furious voice called out in a piercing North o Ireland accent: “Send Farrington here!” Miss Parker returned to her machine, saying to a man who was writing at his desk: “Mr. Alleyne wants you upstairs.” The man muttered “Blast him!” under his breath and pushed back his chair to stand up. When he stood up he was tall and of great bulk. He had a hanging face, dark wine- coloured, with fair eyebrows and moustache: his eyes bulged forward slightly and the whites of them were dirty. He lifted up the counter and, passing by clients, went out of the office with a heavy step. Back to Board

18 CLUE #6 The bell sounded and Lori heard the other girls stampede from the locker room. She finished brushing her hair and contemplated tying it up again. Now hanging past the top of her jeans, it tended to get caught on objects if she didn’t control the waves. She had maintained long hair since childhood, and despite her swimming, Lori entertained no thoughts of cutting it. Back to Board

19 CLUE #7 Katelyn had no idea that, not far away, someone else was doing the exact same thing – just waiting for the right time to make a move. As fresh tears rolled down her cheeks, Katelyn took off the rest of her clothes, threw them on the floor, and plunged herself into the tub. Downstairs, her mother, Sandra, stood in the kitchen and poked at the congealing remains of a prime rib roast. She yanked the blue sweater as she pulled it tighter on her shoulders and fumed. Sandra was cold and mad. Mad and cold. She searched her kitchen counters for the espresso maker. Back to Board

20 CLUE #8 There are six key decisions you make during your teen years that can make or break your future. So choose wisely, and don’t blow it. If you do happen to blow it, however, it’s not the end of the world. Just get back on track quickly and start making smarter choices. Being a teen today is tougher than ever. While your grandparents may have had to walk uphill to school in the snow, you have a different set of challenges to navigate. Back to Board

21 CLUE #9 The other ship hung in the sky like a pendant, silver in the ether light cast by the nebula. Waverly and Kieran, lying together on their mattress of hay bales, took turns peering at it through a spyglass. They knew it was a companion vessel to theirs, but out here, in the vastness of space, it could have been as tiny as a OneMan or immense as a star. Back to Board

22 GAME #3 Clue #1Clue #2Clue #3 Clue #4Clue #5Clue #6 Clue #7Clue #8Clue #9 Go to: Game #1 Game #2 Game#4Game #1 Game #2 Game#4

23 CLUE #1 “Always keep sideways to your opponent,” Alek said, gently turning her. “That way, your chest presents the smallest possible target.” “Aye, the smallest possible target,” Deryn sighed. Alek stepped away and resumed his own pose, so that the tips of their swords almost touched. Deryn took a deep breath, but Alek didn’t move. Long seconds passed, the airship’s new engines thrumming beneath their feet, the clouds slipping slowly past overhead. Back to Board

24 CLUE #2 The dogs were still running at a lope, though we had come over seven miles, and I was full of them; my life was full of them. We were, as it happens sometimes, dancing with winter. I could not help smiling idiotically at the grandness of it. Part of the chant of an ancient Navajo prayer rolled through my mind: Beauty above me. Beauty above me. Beauty below me. Beauty before me… That is how I felt then and frequently still feel when I am running with dogs. Back to Board

25 CLUE #3 Tally smelled the village before they reached it. It made her nose wrinkle unhappily. It wasn’t just the scent of wood smoke, or the less welcome tang of animal slaughter, which she knew from watching rabbits and chickens killed for food back in the Smoke. The smell at the outskirts of the hunter’s camp was much worse, reminding Tally of the outdoor latrines the Smokies had used. That was one aspect of camping she’d never quite gotten used to. Back to Board

26 CLUE #4 Leslie sat in front of Paul. She had two long, brown pigtails that reached all the way down to her waist. Paul saw those pigtails, and a terrible urge came over him. He wanted to pull a pigtail. He wanted to wrap his fist around it, feel the hair between his fingers, and just yank. He thought it would be fun to tie the pigtails together, or better yet, tie them to her chair. But most of all, he just wanted to pull one. Back to Board

27 CLUE #5 And we scrounged. Next to survival, scrounge was probably the most important word in our new vocabulary. We found a store that was throwing out water-damaged mattresses. Getting them home was a problem, since we had to make two trips, leaving Brad and Katie, armed with sticks to guard over the remained. I truly expected them to be challenged by some gang boss, but they said that the only person who came by was a scrawny little rat of a girl living alone. We let her have one of the mattresses. Back to Board

28 CLUE #6 At dawn, Mae Tuck set out on her horse for the wood at the edge of the village of Treegap. She was going there, as she did once every ten years, to meet her two sons, Miles and Jesse, and she was feeling at ease. At noon time, Winnie Foster, whose family owned the Treegap wood, lost her patience at last and decided to think about running away. Back to Board

29 CLUE #7 At the pizza place, Tony the baker was getting the pizzas ready for baking. He flattened out a ball of dough into a large pancake and tossed it in the air. He spread tomato sauce on it, sprinkled it with cheese, and shoved it in the oven. Then the telephone rang. “A fellow from the factory wants a large pizza delivered in a hurry,” Tony’s wife called. “OK, I’ll get my coat,” said Tony. Back to Board

30 CLUE #8 Before each practice begins, make sure you check the court and remove any debris from the playing surface. When your players arrive, check that they have the proper footwear and that they’ve removed any jewelry, which could injure the player wearing the jewelry or another player. Always carry a list of emergency phone numbers for your players, and know where the nearest phone is located. You should also have a first-aid kit, and you might want to take a first-aid course. Back to Board

31 CLUE #9 After dropping her son off at school, Sara sat at a traffic light and waited. She was on her way to her office job as a secretary in a law office. It was mainly paperwork with very little time to interact with other people, but Sara had gotten used to that. It also gave her plenty of time to daydream, something she had also gotten quite used to. She was a woman in her mid-30s, married 13 years, with one child. Back to Board

32 GAME #4 Clue #1Clue #2Clue #3 Clue #4Clue #5Clue #6 Clue #7Clue #8Clue #9 Go to: Game #1 Game #2 Game#3Game #1 Game #2 Game#3

33 CLUE #1 Unc Nunkie, Margolotte and the Magician all stood looking at the marvelous Powder, but Ojo was more interested just then in the Patchwork Girl’s brains. Thinking it both unfair and unkind to deprive her of any good qualities that were handy, boy took down every bottle on the shelf and poured some of the contents in Margolotte’s dish. No one saw him do this, for all were looking at the Powder of Life; but soon the woman remembered what she had been doing, and came back to the cupboard. Back to Board

34 CLUE #2 Once you have your grill assembled, the next thing to decide is where to put it. A grill puts out a lot of heat, so you should position it several feet away from the side of the house or any plants or shrubbery. You’ll have an easier time with a spot that is sheltered from the wind. When positioning a grill on a wooden deck, remember that sparks and live embers can fall from a charcoal grill. Back to Board

35 CLUE #3 Marilla’s lips twitched understandingly. She had expected Mrs. Rachel to say this; she had known that the sight of Matthew jaunting off so unaccountably would be too much for her neighbor’s curiosity. If Marilla had said that Matthew had gone to Bright River to meet a kangaroo from Australia Mrs. Rachel could not have been more astonished. She was actually quiet for five seconds. It was unsupposable that Marilla was making fun of her, but Mrs. Rachel was almost forced to suppose it. Back to Board

36 CLUE #4 The day Shiloh come, we’re having us a big Sunday dinner. Dara Lynn’s dipping bread in her glass of cold tea, the way she likes, and Becky pushes her beans over the edge of her plate in her rush to get ’em down. Ma gives us her scolding look. We live high up in the hills above Friendly, but hardly anybody knows where that is. Friendly’s near Sistersville, which is halfway between Wheeling and Parkersburg. Used to be, my daddy told me, Sistersville was once of the best places you could live in the whole state. Back to Board

37 CLUE #5 To his astonishment, Charlie found himself standing next to his bicycle, back where he had entered the swamp. That was bizarre and upsetting—but not as bad as the realization that he was still holding the skull. He thought he had dropped it before he raced out the door. He certainly hadn’t intended to steal the thing. He didn’t even really want it! Back to Board

38 CLUE #6 Claudia knew that she could never pull off the old- fashioned kind of running away. That is, running away in the heat of anger with a knapsack on her back. She didn’t like discomfort; therefore, she decided that her leaving home would not be just running from somewhere but would be running to somewhere. To a large place, a comfortable place, an indoor place, and preferably a beautiful place. And that’s why she decided upon the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City. Back to Board

39 CLUE #7 They found themselves in bed and watching, by the dim light from the night-light, the rest of Mary Poppin’s unpacking being performed. From the carpet bag she took out seven flannel nightgowns, four cotton ones, a pair of boots, a set of dominoes, two bathing-caps and a postcard album. Jane an Michael sat hugging themselves and watching. It was all so surprising that they could find nothing to say. But they knew, both of them, that something strange and wonderful had happened at Number Seventeen, Cherry-Tree Lane. Back to Board

40 CLUE #8 The next morning Mr. Sir marched the boys to another section of the lake, and each boy dug his own hole, five feet deep and five feet wide. Stanley was glad to be away from the big hole. At least now he knew just how much he had to dig for the day. And it was a relief not to have other shovels swinging past his face, or the Warden hanging around. Back to Board

41 CLUE #9 Travelling light is essential to your journey. Before packing anything, ask yourself, “Do I really need this?” Once you’ve compiled your gear, go down the list and ask that question again. Of course, traveling light does not mean just holstering a.45, grabbing some beef jerky and a water bottle, and heading down the road. Equipment will be vital, more so than in any other scenario where you are holed up in a place—a prison, a school, your own home—where supplies are in abundance. The equipment you take with you may be all you have. Back to Board

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