LOTE

LOTE (X) - Primary (X)

¡Arte y más! Lesson 59

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After the ”Hola” song, Sra. Alicia and Susan greet each other and review the characters of “Ricitos de Oro y Los Tres Osos” by playing ¿Cómo se llama? Sra. Alicia retells the story using simple sentences and hand movements. She then introduces the number veinte (20) by counting 20 soup bowls. By counting the bowls, Sra. Alicia also reviews the sizes small, medium, and large. At the end of the lesson Sra. Alicia and Susana read an excerpt from the book Uno, dos, tres. ¡Dime quién es! by Alma Flor Ada and F. Isabel Campoy, retelling the story of “Ricitos de Oro.” The lesson closes with the “Adios” song.

Wir schauen in unseren Körper | Abenteuer

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Why do we have bones? What do they do? What are they called? This German animated video shows how bones are important to everyday tasks and movements. The spine, rib cage, tibia, femur and skull are shown within a body shape. Various parts of the body are featured.

Schau mal, der Mond | Abenteuer

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Why does the moon follow you when you’re riding along in a car? Ask this and other simple astronomy questions directly to the moon in this short German animation. And then get students outside to explore the sky for themselves!

Translator

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Discover this global career path that requires two or more languages - and see if it speaks YOUR language.

See the Lab Squad kids’ report for this career in Support Materials +

A Whale Tale | Oh Noah!

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Learn and practice Spanish, including vocabulary words for the items in the whale's belly and fish tank, through the Oh Noah! "A Whale Tale" webisode and related games. In the webisode, Noah's Abuela wants Noah to help their elderly neighbor sweep the porch, but when Noah confuses sweeping for paddling, they wind up in the belly of a whale. Students can learn, build upon, and apply the Spanish vocabulary by playing the interactive games.

¡Arte y más! Lesson 13

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After the “Hola” song, Sra. Alicia guides students in practicing movement and direction using the terms baila (dance), manos arriba (hands up), brazos arriba y abajo (arms up and down), salta adelante (jump forward), atrás (back), and ¡Cuánto movimiento! (What a lot of movement!). Susana and Sra. Alicia have a dialogue to review the greetings Buenos días (good morning), Buenas tardes (good afternoon), and Buenas noches (good evening), as well as the phrases ¿Cómo estás? (How are you?), Estoy muy bien (I’m fine), and gracias (thanks). They also introduce Estoy muy mál. (I am feeling very bad). Sra. Alicia then shares the bolsa de sorpresas (bag of surprises) to introduce the number diez (ten). Students are invited to chant “El chocolate” once again, and the episode closes with the “Adiós” song.

¡Arte y más! Lesson 10

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After the greeting and the “Hola” song, Susana and Sra. Alicia model a different greeting and introduce the words el sol (the sun) and la luna (the moon). Depending on the time of day (or the position of the sun, as Sra. Alicia describes it in the video) you use different greetings: Buenos días (good morning/day), Buenas tardes (good afternoon), or Buenas noches (good night). A new movement activity reviews levels and shows examples of locomotor and non-locomotor movements, or movimientos locomotores and movimientos no locomotores. A counting activity helps students review numbers from one to six. Susana shares her caja mágica (magic box) with Sra. Alicia and the students, and the episode closes with the “Adiós” song.

Baile como un pingüino

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This Spanish animation explores beats and rhythm as six different animals, including a shuffling penguin, move to their own slow, medium, and fast songs. 

¡Arte y más! Lesson 17

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After the “Hola” song, Susana and Sra. Alicia review the following vocabulary: el libro (the book), el lápiz (the pencil), la mesa (the table), la silla (the chair), la flor (the flower), verde (green), rojo (red), azúl (blue), and amarillo (yellow). Next, they model greetings and introduce a new version of the “Hola” song. They discuss the concept of size, using a variety of objects to model grande (big) and pequeño (small). A movement activity reviews earlier vocabulary and adds pasos grandes y pequeños (big and little steps). The lesson closes with the “Adiós” song.

¡Arte y más! Lesson 18

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After greeting and the “Hola” song, Susana and Sra. Alicia review the greetings buenos días (good morning), buenas tardes (good afternoon), and buenas noches (goodnight). Next, they review grande (big) and pequeño (small). Susana counts to ten and Sra. Alicia sings “Diez iguanas” (to the tune “Ten Little Indians”). The activity ¿Cuál falta? (What’s Missing?) helps students review colors. A movement activity reviews previous movement commands, introducing salto pequeño (small jump) and combining directions with the size and number of the movement, such as un paso grande adelante (one big step forward), dos pasos pequeños atras (two small steps backward), etc. The lesson closes with the “Adiós” song.

¡Arte y más! Lesson 22

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After the “Hola” song, Susana and Sra. Alicia model greetings and play La manzanita del Perú (The Little Apple of Peru), a traditional Latin American game, to review the question ¿Cómo te llamas tú? (What’s your name?). Venezuelan musicians Enrique and Modesto share a type of Andean song from Bolivia called a carnavalito. Susana once again shares her caja mágica (magic box), this time filled with plumas (feathers), to review the colors and the numbers through ten. Sra. Alicia re-reads the book GRANDE pequeño by Leslie Patricelli, Santillana USA, Inc. (2003). She invites students to participate by using the appropriate hand motions when they hear the words grande and pequeño. The lesson closes with the “Adiós” song.

Encontrado mi lugar

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In the KET animated video Encontrado mi lugar, a boy describes his evening routine, which includes helping his parents with chores.

Episode 124: A Dark and Stormy Night | Salsa

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On a dark and stormy night, the Dog reads the mysterious story of "The Hands". The Female Cat, Little Rat and the Wolf are chosen to act out parts. In the story, each of the characters rouse themselves to raid the refrigerator, but mysterious hands appear to steal their food away. The characters are frightened by the story and are relieved at its end. When Mama Bear serves cake, the story seems to come to life as the mysterious hands appear once again! The Dog reveals that "The Hands" are actually the two squirrels in disguise.

 

Words: el pastel, tengo hambre (cake, "I'm hungry")

Episode 125: The Race | Salsa

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Four trains-an old one, a red one, a big one and a little one named Miss Train (Señorita Tren)-decide to have a race. Miss Train, clearly an underdog, is the slowest train out of the starting gate. Soon after the race begins, the old train stops to eat cake with The Three Bears (Los tres osos) in the forest and becomes ill from all he has consumed. Then the red train purchases a book from The Three Goats (Los tres chivos) and wrecks while trying to read and race at the same time. Finally, the big train pulls over to rest, but accidentally falls asleep. Miss Train, slow but steady, wins the race.

 

Words: adiós, el tren ("goodbye," train)

Episode 127: Super Armadillo | Salsa

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With a handful of grapes, Armadillo becomes Super Armadillo! Faster than a speeding train, able to leap three bears in a single bound, Super Armadillo arrives on the scene in his somewhat clumsy manner to save other characters from peril. With a little help from Salsa, Super Armadillo returns a hamburger to the Girl (Niña) and a carton of milk to Little Rat (Ratoncito), and unties Mama Bear (Mamá Osa) from a railroad track. All is the dirty work of the Wolf (el Lobo), who is vanquished in the end.

 

Words: las uvas, la leche (grapes, milk)

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