Detective Leon is not a believer in the supernatural stories of Woodburry, but as kids come up missing and/or dead Leon is in a race against time, to find out who or what is taking them. He must find a way to stop the boogyman of Woodburry before it's to late and he loses his own sanity.
In 2001, the Advisory determined that we really wanted an anthology of delightful poems suitable for year 1 students (not as a replacement for the irreplaceable Milne or Robert Louis Stevenson, but an addition). In 2001, the oldest Advisory 'child' was 18, and there were several teen-agers besides her, all reared on CM's methods, including a diet rich in poetry. In my (Wendi's) family, we owned over 300 volumes of poetry. I asked each of my children who could write to go make me a list of favourite poems from their younger childhood days. Those who couldn't write yet could just tell me. Their lists were similar, in some cases, identical.
Not in length, of course. The 18 year old included far more on her list than the 3 year old was able to tell me about, but both of them mentioned Wynken, Blynken, and Nod and When Young Melissa Sweeps the Floor, for example. I made my own list as well, and other Advisory moms and children created theirs in their own way. My children wanted to know what Auntie Lynn's and Auntie Donna-Jean's children had chosen. There were delighted squeals of recognition and agreement whenever I passed on a poem Auntie Anne's family thought should be included. Sometimes we had a bit of tussle at our house when one of the children wasn't finished making her list, but a sibling had gotten distracted while hunting up a title and taken the very book of poetry her sibling wanted over to a cozy spot to curl up with it and just read poetry for fun. Creating our poetry anthology remains one of my fondest of many fond memories over our years of work on AO. What we have here is the result "AmblesideOnline Advisory's poetry selections for year one students," but it is more than that. This is a lovingly curated anthology of the childhood favourites of the Advisory, and Advisory children. These are not just poems, they are friends who touched our hearts, made us smile, helped us see the world in a new way, helped us give words to what we were already seeing. They are part of our family's traditions (my oldest grandson quoted The Little Turtle for me when he was 3. It had been his mother's favourite at about the same age), and part of our family language as well- snatches of poems, a line here, a line there, come out when we need that 'word fitly spoken.' We fondly, dearly, hope and believe your own children will find many friends here to love and hold dear, to reminisce over when they are grown. From our family's hearts to yours, may you have as much joy in sharing these poems with your children as we have in sharing them with you. Other features: Active TOC! Foreword with information on using the selections. Each poem given its own page.
‘Tis the season to be... fired, dumped, and befuddled about the future? Ben Richmond is not having a holly-jolly Christmas. In fact, life has been a wash since a knee injury ended his dream of a baseball career. He's so desperate that when he spies an ad for nude male models, he jumps at it, hoping he can pull off a grand gesture to win back his boyfriend. The only hitch? Photographer Gavin McNally.
He’s demanding, seductive, and wears a pair of tight-fitting black pants like nobody’s business. Ben hasn’t been this attracted to someone in a long time, but is he really ready to call it quits with the ex?
Build a fantasy…one smoking-hot touch at a time. All Tied Up It’s a dream come true for Lindsay—help transform an old inn into a BDSM playground on an unlimited budget. Even her new handyman, Brad, is a wet dream in a tool belt. What better way to test-drive her new creation than by letting him fulfill her darkest, most delicious desires? All Worked Up Candace has sworn off men, at least until she’s done restoring the inn at Mason Creek. But the carpenter she’s hired to create furniture designed for…endurance…is making her rethink her vow.
Marc intended to keep the sexy spitfire at arm’s length, but when she wins a bet, what’s a red-blooded guy to do except let her collect all her winnings? All Lit Up Anna is thrilled to create a romance-themed room in the inn—until she discovers the only bricklayer available to build the fireplace is Daniel. The boy who broke her teenage heart, and still colors her nights with red-hot fantasies. Daniel still doesn’t know why Anna cut off all communication right before her sweet-sixteen party. He intends to find out, even if it means pushing the limits of her seductively designed room… Warning: Smokin’ hot sex with creative use of toys, frank language, and a dash of magic.
From the PREFACE: The following papers are published chiefly because they treat in a concrete and personal manner some of the principles which the writer has developed in two previously published books, The Educative Process and Classroom Management, and in a forthcoming volume, Educational Values.
It is hoped that the more informal discussions presented in the following pages will, in some slight measure, supplement the theoretical and systematic treatment which necessarily characterizes the other books. In this connection, it should be stated that the materials of the first paper here presented were drawn upon in writing Chapter XVIII of Classroom Management, and that the second paper simply states in a different form the conclusions reached in Chapter I of The Educative Process. The writer is indebted to his colleague, Professor L.F. Anderson, for many criticisms and suggestions and to Miss Bernice Harrison for invaluable aid in editing the papers for publication.
But his heaviest debt, here as elsewhere, is to his wife, to whose encouraging sympathy and inspiration whatever may be valuable in this or in his other books must be largely attributed. Urbana, Illinois, March 1, 1911 CONTENTS: I-Craftsmanship in Teaching II-Optimism in Teaching III-How may we Promote the Efficiency of the Teaching Force? IV-The Test of Efficiency in Supervision V-The Supervisor and the Teacher VI-Education and Utility VII-The Scientific Spirit in Education VIII-The Possibility of Training Children to Study IX-A Plea for the Definite in Education X-Science as Related to the Teaching of Literature XI-The New Attitude toward Drill XII-The Ideal Teacher