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from Teachers Pay Teachers

Gustar Graphic Organizer for Spanish Interactive Notebooks

NEW PRODUCT: 50% OFF FOR 24 HOURS Gustar Graphic Organizer for Interactive Notebooks (also in traditional notebook size) Suggested Use: after teaching gustar, give students the graphic organizer and have them cut on the dotted lines and glue it into their notebook. On the opposite page, students can write sentences about themselves and people they know using the graphic organizer as a guide. They can even color code their sentences based on the indirect object pronoun used as pictured.

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from Teachers Pay Teachers

Christmas Math Printables

Christmas Math Printables - Ready to Use Fun worksheets to use for math centers, morning work, or homework all centered around a fall theme. Packet includes: Add and Color by Code Color by Number Graphing Fill in the Missing Number 1-12 and 1-32 Count and Label Sets Sort Odd and Even Numbers Sort Big and Small Objects Cut and Paste What Comes Next Patterning Decorate Ornaments - Number Words Read and Color Stockings Ordinal Numbers Smallest to Largest

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School dress codes are extremely sexist. They teach girls that they are just an object and a distraction to boys. These ways of embarassing girls need to stop.

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People say that girls should follow the school dress code so that they don't distract boys. Maybe instead of fixing the girls they should teach boys that girls aren't sexual objects.

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from TheMetaPicture.com

Shaming Girls For Their Bodies

Women are often shamed for dressing in shorts or tank tops, however men are allowed to go outside without even wearing shirts. This is ridiculous. This was posted in a school in protest of the dress code. The caption of the pin read "Shaming Girls For Their Bodies v, Teaching Men Responsibility. You don't have to be a rocket scientist to figure out which option is the correct one." I agree totally.

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from Flavorwire

10 Books to Restore Your Faith in Print

Tree of Codes by Jonathan Safran Foer -- We’ve all heart of books as art object, but books as sculptural objects? As Foer’s London-based publisher Visual Editions explains it, ”Jonathan Safran Foer has taken his favorite book, The Street of Crocodiles by Polish-Jewish writer Bruno Schulz, and used it as a canvas, cutting into and out of the pages, to arrive at an original new story.”

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