dean"s direction of the leisure reading of the women students in teacher training institutions
Read Online

dean"s direction of the leisure reading of the women students in teacher training institutions report of the Personnel committee, Teacher training institution section of the National association of deans of women, Jan. 17, 1928 by National association of deans of women. Teacher training institution section. Personnel committee.

  • 935 Want to read
  • ·
  • 64 Currently reading

Published by State superintendent of free schools of West Virginia in [Charleston? W. Va.] .
Written in English


  • Books and reading.,
  • Best books.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Amanda Lee Beaumont, and Geraldine Robinson Green.
ContributionsBeaumont, Amanda Lee, 1884-, Green, Geraldine Robinson, Mrs.
LC ClassificationsZ1003 .N27
The Physical Object
Pagination71 p.
Number of Pages71
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6734120M
LC Control Number29023154

Download dean"s direction of the leisure reading of the women students in teacher training institutions


leisure reading apply to English learners (ELs) who read in English as well as in their native languages. Because interesting texts provide comprehensible input as well as practice with reading, leisure reading offers many benefits for ELs. Given the ample evidence showing the benefits of leisure reading, the International Reading Association. the dean's direction of the leisure reading of the women students in teacher training institutions Beaumont, Amanda Lee & Green, Geraldine Robinson Published by National Association of Deans of Women. 5. BEAUMONT, AMANDA LEE, and GREEN, GERALDINE ROBINSON. The Dean's Direction of the Leisure Reading of the Women Students in Teacher-Training Institutions. Report of the Personnel Committee, Teacher-Training Institution Section of the National Association of Deans of Women. Charleston, W. Va.: State Super-intendent of Free Schools, 71 p. 6. (shelved 1 time as college-leisure) avg rating — 53, ratings — published

ROLE OF THE LIBRARY IN PROMOTING READING a) Priority should be given to children - Emphasis should be placed on student-centred as opposed to teacher-centred learning - Students should learn how to use the various retrieval tools to access information d) Information materials must be affordable. and have no liking for leisure reading. f File Size: KB.   Studies have shown that students enjoy leisure reading and are more successful academically when they make time for recreational reading. With spring break around the corner, many students will want to reach for something fun to read, and academic libraries are in . Inappropriate The list (including its title or description) facilitates illegal activity, or contains hate speech or ad hominem attacks on a fellow Goodreads member or author. Spam or Self-Promotional The list is spam or self-promotional. Incorrect Book The list contains an . This isn't a book suggestion request or book question, this is more about the time it takes to read books, the pleasure derived from it and how to build it into a specific schedule. I'm a graduating senior in uni and my semester thus far has been easily pages per week of academic reading and I'm struggling to make time for/enjoy leisure.

How do you find time for leisure reading in college? College student here who has always been a bibliophile. Unfortunately, due to dense class readings for homework and other commitments I've found my time for pleasure reading steadily dwindling since coming to college. Recreation for teachers: or, The teacher's leisure time [Curtis, Henry Stoddard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Recreation for teachers: or, The teacher's leisure timeAuthor: Henry Stoddard Curtis. Bosman, Glover & Prince/Growing Adult Readers: Promoting Leisure Reading in Academic Libraries reading no longer appeared important in the classroom, or an aversion to the assigned texts that they were “forced” to read in school, and to time constraints due to extracurricular activities (p. 22). To begin the Teacher Book Club, we mailed a flyer introducing our idea to local teachers. The book club was voluntary and free, with the district providing the meeting place and the books. Our readers included eight teachers, one staff developer, two media specialists, and two researcher-participants.