Zoom (Anglais) Broché – 1 juillet 1998
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Description du produit
Revue de presse
"This book has the fascinating appeal of such works of visual trickery as the Waldo and Magic Eye books."—Kirkus Reviews
Présentation de l'éditeur
As seen on the SERIAL podcast, season 2, episode 1 ("Dustwun")!
Open this wordless book and zoom from a farm to a ship to a city street to a desert island. But if you think you know where you are, guess again. For nothing is ever as it seems in Istvan Banyai's sleek, mysterious landscapes of pictures within pictures, which will tease and delight readers of all ages.
"This book has the fascinating appeal of such works of visual trickery as the Waldo and Magic Eye books." -- Kirkus Reviews
"Ingenious."-- The Horn Book
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This was used as a team-building activity in a teacher training, and I have since used it with my high school students in a similar fashion.
If you remove the pages from the binder and give each student a page, instruct them to keep their "card" (page) to themselves and not show anyone else. They must describe their page to their classmates as they move around, asking questions of each other. They must figure out where they fit in with the other cards in the room. It builds questioning skills, problem-solving skills, tells you and them who will be the natural leaders in a group, and is a good way to get high school kids up and moving around the classroom. When they think they are in order, we have them reveal the pictures one-at-a-time, so they can see the story unfold. Sometimes they want to re-order themselves once they figure out it's a Zoom out progression. I love the book and the activity that someone has developed from it.
This is a gorgeous book; you can keep looking at the images for a long time and see new things. I actually use the book in class; I teach a subject that required a non-linear perspective, but rather I have to get the students to see things from a Macro to Micro perspective, not in a this happens then this happens. This book has been very successful in helping that process to occur. I actually disassemble the book, laminate the pages, and can adjust for it groups taking out some of the pages for the activity. I will not allow the students to show one another the pages, but instead, they have to describe what they think is important. Most students, based on how they have been taught to think, will describe the scene in terms of events of what is occurring, giving little emphasis to the detail of the images. Instead, about ten minutes in I let the students know that sometimes a story does not start where they think it starts; some cultures value emphasis on events or things over being linear. Then, after a bit more time, I let the students know the name of the book; which clues them in a little bit. Finally, I let the students show one another the pages, which they then put in order pretty quickly.
It’s a great activity to teach perspective. A lot of times we are trained to see things a certain way, but not all people and cultures are that way. This book is great for that type of activity and lesson to teacher. It’d also work well with one’s own child, even trying to guess what happens next in the story.