TONY WILSON "To see the fire of another day" A Viking KS2 story 3/4 With the children I discussed how brutish and short the Viking life could be, where honour in battle meant everything. We used this as a theme to discuss the description of the setting in a battlefield at the beginning and how at the end we could use an almost "poetic" and emotional series of words to describe the feelings of the main character rather than a simple set of adjectival descriptions. We have tried to make sure that we cover all aspects of character and setting with this series of stories and we have made two "happy" and two "sad" endings as well as making stories from both genders and age ranges; Boy/ Girl/ Man/ Woman. I have included photographs of the notes in the DVD. I am working with a group of Y4/5 children and their current topic is The Vikings. We have used everyday classroom objects to make a series of stories that have focussed on the differences between ancient and modern life. As time has prgressed they have accumulated more knowledge about Viking lifestyle and customs.
Session 07 5 Adjectival Paradigms
Kermode Uncut: I Mark... your homework From: Kermode Uncut, /markkermode. Called to task for my neglect of your ever welcome and typically inspiring contributions to Kermode Uncut I herewith respond to thoughts on such abiding matters as the adjectival relevance of the term "feelgood" to certain entertainments so described, and the veracity of blaring movie poster quotes which, it is observed, include a spectacularly unlikely "Smash Hit Comedy of the Year".
can't stop the diagram I started out good, I threw my lines up adjectival participle got me stuck criss-crossed the noun and the predicate need some more of that diagramming rhetoric (can't stop the diagram) Got a new clause, start with the pronoun but it connects right up to the noun I need a verb, all I got is participles give me some help, why can't it be simple (can't stop the diagram) What's the point, i can't see the end of this I need to go on back to intermediate looks like a giant run-on sentence, think I'll leave it till the next class intensive, yeah (can't stop the diagram) scratch the first draft, start from beginning, I am too frustrated to make sense of anything post-positives go up above I know where the rest fit, I can't decide it so (can't stop the diagram) Dr. Brown, I need your advice, got this lonely adjective and it just won't play nice where does it go? I thought I would understand guess that what I get from doing diagrams (can't stop the diagram)
Adjectival Endings Made Easy An explanation of adjectival endings in German with 3 easy rules to help you remember
5/7 The Welayat ... the Same Owla that Nabi Had Wali[Authority] for Faithful ones after Prophet It is worthy to note that the Sunni Ulema themselves defining a single word to mean different things in just one verse. What clearer evidence of this can there be than the verse of Ul' il Amr: [4:59 YUSUF ALI:] YUSUF ALI: O ye who believe! Obey Allah, and obey the messenger and those of you who are in authority; and if ye have a dispute concerning any matter, refer it to Allah and the messenger if ye are (in truth) believers in Allah and the Last Day. That is better and more seemly in the end. The scholars of Sunni Tafseer have given different interpretations to the term obey. Whilst the context of the verse would suggest that obedience to Allah (swt), Rasul and those in authority is the same, since all three are linked together, the Sunni Ulema spilt the term into categories deeming obedience to Allah (s), to Rasulullah (s) to when he talks about Deen, and to the Ul'il Amr as long as he does not commit Kufr. One term (Ithahee) and yet even here the Sunni scholars have given separate definitions of obedience for each category of person! Would anyone logic not be that you look at the context used and interpret it as it is? Why then has this single word been understood as referring to unconditional obedience to Allah (swt) and his Prophet (s), and conditional obedience to the Ul'il Amr? Naas means people, and in the space of just a few roads Allah (swt) used this term to refer to a friend and foe of Allah (swt). We read in Surah Aal-e-Imran verse 173: Allatheena qala laHumu ...
Dr Saadun Ismail Suayeh Ph D 08 31 09 Air date DR. SAADUN ISMAIL SUAYEH Born: 25 May 1947, Tripoli, Libya. Libyan / Married, 5 children BA, English, First Class Honors, Faculty of Education, University of Libya (Tripoli), June 1969 MA, Applied Linguistics, University College of North Wales, Bangor, UK, 1974, MA, Applied Linguistics, Indiana University, Bloomington, USA, 1979 Ph.D., Theoretical Linguistics, Indiana University, Bloomington, USA, 1980 Employment- 1980-1995 Lecturer, Assistant Professor, Associate Professor of English and General Linguistics, English Department, Faculty of Languages, El-Fateh University, Tripoli, Libya. 1983-1995 Part-time Consultant, Translation Section, Legal Department, Zueitina Oil Company (ex-Occidental of Libya) 1995-1999 Professor of Arabic and Linguistics with emphasis on Translation Theory at the Department of Arabic, University of Malta 1999-2006 Translator, Arabic Translation Service, United Nations Headquarters, New York 2006-2009 Reviser, Arabic Translation Service, United Nations Headquarters, New York. Publications A paper on the Relationship between the Adjectival Clause and the Relative Clause in Arabic, Journal of Islamic Gulf Society, Fifth Issue, 1988 (In Arabic). A paper on the Relationship between Traditional Arabic Grammar and transformational Generative Grammar, AL-WAHDA Journal, Issue 152, 1990 (In Arabic). A paper on certain Modal Markers in Arabic, presented at the conference on the languages of the Mediterranean, held at the University of Malta during the ...
Saturn's Moon: Hyperion Rotation Hyperion (pronounced /haɪˈpɪəriən/, or as in Greek Ὑπερίων), also known as Saturn VII, is a moon of Saturn discovered by William Cranch Bond, George Phillips Bond and William Lassell in 1848. It is distinguished by its irregular shape, its chaotic rotation, and its unexplained sponge-like appearance. The moon is named after Hyperion, a Titan in Greek mythology. It is also designated Saturn VII. The adjectival form of the name is Hyperionian. Hyperion's discovery came shortly after John Herschel had suggested names for the seven previously-known satellites of Saturn in his 1847 publication Results of Astronomical Observations made at the Cape of Good Hope. William Lassell, who saw Hyperion two days after William Bond, had already endorsed Herschel's naming scheme and suggested the name Hyperion in accordance with it. He also beat Bond to publication. Hyperion is one of the largest highly irregular (non-spherical) bodies in the solar system (second to Proteus). The largest crater on Hyperion is approximately 121.57 km in diameter and 10.2 km deep. A possible explanation for the irregular morphology is that Hyperion is a fragment of a larger body that was broken by a large impact in the distant past. Like most of Saturn's moons, Hyperion's low density indicates that it is composed largely of water ice with only a small amount of rock. It is thought that Hyperion may be similar to a loosely accreted pile of rubble in its physical composition. However, unlike most of Saturn's ...
How to Stack! (Episode 1 in the how to Stack series) In this video, Tom will be teaching you how to Stack! (Episode 1 in the how to Stack series) Played by: iToot
TONY WILSON KS 2 An example of creative, emotional, adjectival, writing for a HORROR setting NOT FOR YOUNGER CHILDREN A story created in a school in Salford with Y5 children. The idea was to make a story that contained a specifically described setting almost as if it were another character and a surprising ending within the genre of horror. Prior to this the children had not been applying anything more than the basic description of the setting; the forest, the house. I had been working with them all day and they eventually came up with a number of descriptive ideas that were not based around a series of cliched, visual adjectives. They worked hard and this video was meant to give them an immediate idea of what a story can have in it.
"Bonjour" A gem buried in a collection of quotidian self-absorption. An "art film" both in terms of genre as well as the clear adjectival application.
Sentence Diagramming 10: The Relative Clause Yossarian the Grammarian answers your questions about how to diagram relative clauses (clauses that function as adjectives).
The Grammar Love Song My dear friend, Chuck, wrote this song which relates loves to grammar principles of English. We preformed it in our English Language class for extra credit as well as for kicks and giggles. She's genius mastermind behind it, I just sang it :P Music and Lyrics are copyright Charlie Nicholes 2008 Lyrics: "The Grammar Love Song" Intro verse: I'm sitting in grammar class again Can't help but think about you all the time And just like syntax I can't get you off my mind When we're apart I feel like a split infinitive But I'm not sure what to do I want to imperatively declare my feelings for you Chorus: I want to be the subject of your gerund I could be happy as your synonym I want to be the dependent clause to your complex sentence Don't keep me living as an interrogative Verse 1: Around you I don't care if I'm a run-on sentence Without the commas we're a little bit closer I promise I won't be prescriptive And your editing will always be assured You're a noun and I'm a string of adjectival phrases Of course I'm speaking metaphorically Please be the antecedent of the "he" in my life We'd be the best thing since the dictionary Build: What's our usage together? What's our usage together? What could be our usage together? (Chorus) Verse 2: Your voice makes my heart beat Your smile is an exclamation point Forget the passive; let's make this active Just a conjunction could make our futures joint (Build) (Chorus) Bridge: Don't leave me hanging as a dangling modifier You could fill the ...
Angry At God? -- Frankenstein's God Why are we angry at God? And why don't Christians show graciousness -- the adjectival noun for 'grace'?
Weird Psychic Gay Dreams - FLOWN TIGHT ɹǝɥɔʇnq ǝʞɐus ɹǝɥsnd ǝɔɐ Wyrd is a concept in Anglo-Saxon culture roughly corresponding to fate or personal destiny. The word is ancestral to Modern English weird, which retains its original meaning only dialectally. The cognate term in Old Norse is urðr, with a similar meaning, but also personalized as one of the Norns, Urðr (anglicized as Urd) and appearing in the name of the holy well Urðarbrunnr in Norse mythology. The concept corresponding to "fate, doom, fortunes" in Old Norse is Ørlǫg. The Old English term wyrd derives from a Common Germanic term *wurđíz. Wyrd has cognates in Old Saxon wurd, Old High German wurt, and Old Norse urðr. The Proto-Indo-European root is *wert- "to turn, rotate", in Common Germanic *wirþ- with a meaning "to come to pass, to become, to be due" (also in weorþ, the notion of "worth" both in the sense of "price, value, amount due" and "honour, dignity, due esteem"). Old English wyrd is a verbal noun formed from the verb weorþan, meaning "to come to pass, to become". The term developed into the modern English adjective weird. Adjectival use develops in the 15th centrury, in the sense "having the power to control fate", originally in the name of the Weird Sisters, ie the classical Fates, in the Elizabethan period detached from their classical background as fays, and most notably appearing as the Three Witches in Shakespeare's Macbeth. From the 14th century, to weird was also used as a verb in Scots, in the sense of "to preordain by decree of ...
My Love is Mathematic I dedicate this song to my lovely friend and muse for this little ditty: Jen. You're amazing, sweetheart. Lyrics and Music belong to me, Marco Iniguez LYRICS ---------- You've asked me to describe how I feel for you I've told you less than 3 but that answer won't do You tell me that I'm wrong, that I'm missing the point and you know that I don't wanna disappoint So let me try again, over from the start you'll see that decimals and pi show what's in my heart My love is mathematic non-quadratic, well erratic and it's scope is cinematic show romantic, full of twists and turns but never so platonic nor sardonic charismatic's what I'd call it I could call it systematic but it's more complex, so... If I could calculate anticipate complex emotions then I'd know how to describe or theorize and therefore name the proper adjectival forms of this affection; still it's all too well-known platitudes lack amplitude and cannot cover what my love holds and that's such a shame I can't explain My romance except in Math So you see If I could measure out exact the volume of my heart you'd see that blood is just the start only a part of what is held and pumped through arteries and veins--I'm not insane--it's just the way you make me feel and think and speak and breathe this honestly makes sense in my head But by your eyes I can't proselytize you to believe in these words I'm told math is cut and dry so I'm now searching for the proper calculation or equation that when totaled sums up my love ...
Russell Brand is The Endorser Russell Brand is The Endorser, wrapping his tonsils around a delightful eulogy of and for Tony Cottee's 'Career Goals' DVD, now on sale at www.tonycottee306.com. England's most sophisticated comedy wordsmith demonstrates his own love for goalscoring king Tony Cottee, and the DVD that most famously offers nearly 240 of Cottee's 306 goals in over two hours of sparkling irreverent sporting entertainment. Brand introduces the programme himself, delving deep into his adjectival archive to describe the achievements of Es***'s pint pot goalscoring champion. See both Brand and Cottee cover ground previously untrodden in their respective careers in this frankly rather odd and wildly entertaining DVD now at www.tonycottee306.com.
Anthem of Métis people (Canada) The Métis are descendants of marriages of Woodland Cree, Ojibway, Saulteaux, and Menominee aboriginals to French Canadians, Scots and English, and are one of three recognized Aboriginal peoples in Canada. Commonly pronounced /ˈmeɪtiː/ "MAY-tee" or "may-TEE" in English , IPA: [meˈtsɪs] in Quebec French, [meˈtis] in Standard French, [mɪˈtʃɪf] in Michif, they are also historically known as Bois Brule, mixed-bloods, Countryborn (or Anglo-Métis). Their homeland consists of the Canadian provinces of British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, and Ontario, as well as the Northwest Territories. The Métis Homeland also includes parts of the northern United States (specifically Montana, North Dakota, and northwest Minnesota). Their history dates to the mid-seven***th century. Historically, the Métis spoke or still speak either Métis French or a mixed language called Michif. Michif is a phonetic spelling of the Métis pronunciation of Métif, a variant of Métis. The Métis today predominantly speak English, with French a strong second language, as well as numerous aboriginal tongues. Métis French is best preserved in Canada, Michif in the US, notably in the Turtle Mountain Indian Reservation of North-Dakota where Michif is the official language. The encouragement and use of Métis French and Michif is growing due to outreach within the provincial Métis councils after at least a generation of decline. The word Métis (the singular, plural and adjectival forms are the same ...
E3 2010 - A Friendly Fireside Developer Chat and Gameplay Demo for The Grinder (Part Three) In Part Three (of three) of our interview and hands-on look at The Grinder, High Voltage developers Matt and David finish up their gameplay discussion/demonstration, offer to send the Pope an autographed copy of the game, and then answer a series of questions on the it, such as how will its multiplayer work, and what adjective or adjectival phrase each would use to describe it. Their answers are "really ***ing awesome." Watching this gameplay and chatting with these developers was one of our favorite parts of the E3. If you harbor a secret love for classic horror flicks, Grindhouse stylization, or just entertaining cooperative games, we highly recommend that you watch the entirety of this video in all three parts. Plus, if you do, you'll gain the power of flight.* Tell your friends. Enough E3 videos to shake a large, continually updated stick at -- e3 A damn fine gaming blog that is sure to compliment your unique sense of style -- * - GGTL is not legally responsible for situations in which witnessing this video does not endow the viewer with superhuman abilities.
Adjectival Endings in German - Introduction An introduction to adjectival endings in German
25. Parsing a Sentence. English Grammar Lesson Yossarian the Grammarian gives you a chance to test your knowledge by parsing a sentence. With this video, you will be able to test your ability to identify and explain the function of prepositional, nominal, and verbal phrases.
Grammar and the Constitution: Diagramming and Interpretation Yossarian the Grammarian diagrams part of the US Constitution, in order show that knowledge of grammar can be essential to our understanding of what sentences mean. In this case, the sentence (an abbreviated version of Article I, section 8) is ambiguous, but diagramming helps bring out the precise nature of the ambiguity. The sentence in question is "Congress shall have power to...collect taxes...to pay the debts and provide for the...general welfare of the United States."
TONY WILSON Using a plot plan to create a Year 4 original story I am working with a group of 20 Y4 and Y3 boys in the North of England to try and improve their plotting, planning and content of their stories. We have looked at developing and recording a character profile, linked to a schematic setting plan. The idea being that on both sides of a single sheet of A4 paper we can have a serviceable, useable set of plans that only requires the organising of the ides and vocabulary into sentences. This story was entirely derived through constant questioning for more and more adjectival detail. The plot was brought about through taking three, random, classroom objects out of a bag and using our imaginations to create a beginning, middle and end for the story. The objects in this case were; a sand timer (the falling coal in the mine/ gems), a glove (the hands of the young man with the shovel) and a train (the tracks and the trolleys for the escape)
Adjectival Endings Tables and the Magic Line An explanation of adjectival endings in German including the Magic Line
Clauses Learn about clauses: what they are, and all the various different forms they come in. *Stuffed animals were harmed in the making of this video.*
Scary Tv adversting sensitizing * ANOREXIE * Watch please . Anorexia nervosa is a psychiatric diagnosis that describes an eating disorder characterized by low body weight and body image distortion with an obsessive fear of gaining weight. Individuals with anorexia are known to commonly control body weight through the means of voluntary starvation, purging, vomiting, excessive exercise, or other weight control measures, such as diet pills or diuretic drugs. It primarily affects adolescent females, however approximately 10% of people with the diagnosis are male. Anorexia nervosa is a complex condition, involving neurobiological, psychological, and sociological components. The term anorexia is of Greek origin: a (α, prefix of negation), n (ν, link between two vowels) and orexis (ορεξις, appetite) thus meaning a lack of desire to eat. A person who is diagnosed with anorexia nervosa is most commonly referred to with the adjectival form anorexic. The noun form, "anorectic" is generally not used in this context and usually refers to drugs that suppress appetite. "Anorexia nervosa" is frequently shortened to "anorexia" in both the popular media and television reports. This is technically incorrect, as the term "anorexia" used separately refers to the medical symptom of reduced appetite (which therefore is distinguishable from anorexia nervosa in being non-psychiatric).
With Just Cause The Adjectival Experiment
Forsythe-Reorganizing-Compression-5-Adjectival Modification Reorganizing - Compression 5 Adjectival Modification
Cafe le Desire's first customer! When Tom opens his Cafe for the first time, he thinks it will be easy. I think he should reconsider that one! Played by: The lovely Adjectival And iToot Thanks for reading/watching!
Was gibt es in deiner Stadt? For learners and teachers of German A film listing the adjectives that can be used to describe things in a city. Adjectival endings with the accusative case. Brought to life with lots of movement and some humour.
Going to Jupiter Surface Have some free time and i play with Vegas video editor. ---------------------------------------- Jupiter is the fifth planet from the Sun and the largest planet within the Solar System. It is two and a half times as massive as all of the other planets in our Solar System combined. Jupiter is classified as a gas giant, along with Saturn, Ur*** and Neptune. Together, these four planets are sometimes referred to as the Jovian planets, where Jovian is the adjectival form of Jupiter. The planet was known by astronomers of ancient times and was associated with the mythology and religious beliefs of many cultures. The Romans named the planet after the Roman god Jupiter. When viewed from Earth, Jupiter can reach an apparent magnitude of −2.8, making it the third brightest object in the night sky after the Moon and Venus. (However, at certain points in its orbit, Mars can briefly exceed Jupiter's brightness.) The planet Jupiter is primarily composed of hydrogen with a small proportion of helium; it may also have a rocky core of heavier elements under high pressure. Because of its rapid rotation, Jupiter's shape is that of an oblate spheroid (it possesses a slight but noticeable bulge around the equator). The outer atmosphere is visibly segregated into several bands at different latitudes, resulting in turbulence and storms along their interacting boundaries. A prominent result is the Great Red Spot, a giant storm that is known to have existed since at least the 17th century ...
Let's Play Blind - Red Remover PP part 3 You know what is fun? Searching for watchmaking kits on the internet, finding someone's personal website, seeing her mention horological forums, looking up horological in the dictionary, and seeing "of or relating to horology." Thanks af*&@ing lot Dr. Johnson. (I have an add-on for Firefox that can bring up definitions for words just by highlighting them on a webpage. I otherwise would not have looked up the adjectival form of a word because I know dictionary authors are total pricks.)
Rose Adagio from Sleeping Beauty Princess Aurora makes her debut before her father's court, and finds herself the object of four potential suiters. She doesn't seem to mind. A production of the then Kirov Theater, now renamed back to it's old Tsarist name, Mariinsky, which is the adjectival form of the woman's name, Maria. Aurora is played by Irina Kolpakova, and Prince Desire by Sergei Berezhnoi.
Video0003.mp4 Bikers Australia After Party at the Railway Hotel Gilgandra NSW - 2010
LEARN FRENCH + adjectival
Images & Music from the Middle Ages The Middle Ages (adjectival form: medieval or mediæval) is a period of European history from the 5th century through the 15th century. The period followed the fall of the Western Roman Empire in 476, and preceded the Early Modern Era. It is the middle period in a three-period division of history: Classical, Medieval, and Modern. The term "Middle Ages" (medium aevum) was coined in the 15th century and reflects the view that this period was a deviation from the path of classical learning, a path supposedly reconnected by Renaissance scholarship. The Early Middle Ages saw the continuation of trends set in Late Antiquity, depopulation, deurbanization, and increased barbarian invasion. North Africa and the Middle East, once part of the Eastern Roman Empire, were conquered by Islam. Later in the period, the establishment of the feudal system allowed a return to systemic agriculture. There was sustained urbanization in northern and western Europe. During the High Middle Ages (c. 1000 - 1300), Christian-oriented art and architecture flourished and Crusades were mounted to recapture the Holy Land. The influence of the emerging nation-state was tempered by the ideal of an international Christendom. The codes of chivalry and courtly love set rules for proper behavior, while the Scholastic philosophers attempted to reconcile faith and reason. Outstanding achievement in this period includes the Code of Justinian, the mathematics of Fibonacci and Oresme, the philosophy of Thomas ...
Three Drives ~ Greece 2000 Three Drives, also known as Three Drives on a Vinyl, is a progressive trance duo from the Netherlands.The duo is made up of Erik De Koning (aka Enrico) and Ton van Empel (aka Ton TB). Their best-known tracks are "Greece 2000" (originally released in 1997 by Massive Drive Recordings, with more mainstream releases on ZYX Music and Hooj Choons) and "Sunset on Ibiza". Badly labelled tracklistings on certain compilation albums have resulted in some confusion over whether the true name of this artist is 'Three Drives' / 'Three Drives on a Vinyl' or 'Greece 2000'. In 1999, they released an album named 2000 with several tracks with a "2000" theme. In fact the correct name was originally almost certainly '3 Drives on A Vinyl' in reference to the ability of the two band members to run three turntables at once, each turntable playing top quality vinyl records. Confusion in the band's use of the the adjectival "A" (incorrectly taken to be the indefinite article "a") has caused the name to sound meaningless when represented as '3 Drives on a Vinyl'. Therefore, early production company track listing staff were naturally inclined to resort to the understandable 'Greece 2000' when listing the artist's name and to assume that it was simply the track name that was odd (and despite the clear reference of 'Greece 2000' to a notion of place and time that influenced the recording). The use of the number "3" rather than the full word is less certain but its visual echo of the special use of the ...
TONY WILSON "The NICE song" Part of the "Writing for a Porpoise" CD. This is a song about using adjectives in character description and avoiding the dreaded 'nice' word. I have used an alphabetical list of describing words to get the children to think about multi-adjectival description and not using the same, repetitive 'big'/'little'/'good'/'bad'/'happy'/'sad'. He was Able, Brave, Certain, Determined, Experienced, not Frightened, Generous, Happy, Ingenious, Joyful in the Knowledge of his Love. She was never Mean, Naughty or Obscene, Open, Persistent, Quietly Unseen, Reserved, Sonorous, Tanned, Unswerving in the Value of her love. Perhaps she met a Xylophone playing Young Zookeeper. Please note that copyright exists on all of my original songs. joatINK 2008
Learn German ajective endings Learn about the adjective endings that follow der, die, das
Down On The Corner A rusty intro but we make it all the way through ... The band now has a name. First we thought "30 Years Too Late" would be appropriate, but in the end we decided on simply calling it "Late" since it both in its adverbial and adjectival sense seemed strikingly precise. Late it is.