|Hare and Tortoise|
Arthur Rackham, 1923
I will be adding the columns from 2007 to 2012 to that page as well, but I am in the process of checking what link URL's have changed or are now defunct. It is a time consuming process so I am taking the “slow and steady” approach via Aesop and will post the individual columns on my blog for now.
I will not be adding current columns until the following year, so if you want immediate access to the newest websites, consider becoming a member of the National Storytelling Network.
In keeping with the Oral History theme of this issue I offer some additional sites for the journey.
Do HistoryFrom Harvard University, a virtual how to on piecing together fragments of the past using primary resources; step-by-step guidelines are also provided.
“The language and the culture, you can't have one without the other. It's like trying to have life without water or life without air. It just can't be done.” The people of the Manda, Hidatsa and Arikara tribes of
Designed for high school and college teachers, and students it serves as a gateway to web resources offering materials, first-person primary documents, and guides to analyzing historical evidence. An extra bonus is a host of resources to assist you in completing your own oral history project. http://historymatters.gmu.edu/mse/oral/online.html . For the main site go to: http://historymatters.gmu.edu/
Illinois Institute of Technology: Voices of the Holocaust (1939-1945)Here you will find transcripts and interviews with survivors of the Jewish Holocaust as part of the Voices of the Holocaust resource.
Oral History ResourcesMy personal collection of websites gathered over the years.
Youth SourceA resource for heritage-related learning, providing materials and examples of heritage learning for teachers and students.
Some sites to help your summer storytelling sizzle!
Flying Pigs Campfire Songbook
This cyber songbook will have your campers and scouts swinging and swaying between stories. http://www.flyingpigs.org.uk/songa.shtml
September is around the corner. Here are some remarkable sites to help your students start the school year off on the right foot.
Race Bridges“Racebridges seeks to build "bridges" with stories and activities between racial and ethnic groups that allow us to walk in another's shoes, so that the stranger will become a friend.” The artists associated with this organization are accomplishing amazing work while offering free lesson plans and resources here http://www.racebridges.net/cor_temp_page.htm so we can be a part of the mission in our corner of the globe. Take a moment to cross the bridge at www.racebridges.net and envision a brighter world!
Stop Bullying NowThis site is full of resources to help address the problem of bullying. There are specific areas for teachers, administration, communities, parents and other professionals. This particular page link has an astonishing array of resource sheets you can download for free. http://www.stopbullyingnow.hrsa.gov . There are also games and webisodes for children to help them deal with the issue of bullying. Use this link to access the main page.
The Haunters and the HauntedFrom Bartleby.com an extensive anthology of 57 ghost stories collected by Ernest Rhys published in 1921.
Myths and Ancient StoriesFrom China Peru and beyond, an array of tales featuring the fanciful fox!
January February 2007http://www.karenchace.blogspot.com/2013/06/slow-and-steady-wins-race-stor-e.html
March April 2007http://www.karenchace.blogspot.com/2013/06/slow-and-steady-wins-race-stor-e_30.html
In the future, if you want to find these columns again insert Slow and Steady or Stor E Telling into the “Search This Blog” bar on the left side of this blog to find them quickly. Make sure to scroll up to see the links as the most current blog article will still be displayed as well.
Karen Chace 2013 ©This blog post was researched and compiled by Karen Chace. Permission for private use is granted. Distribution, either electronically or on paper is prohibited without my expressed written permission. For permission please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Of course, if you wish to link to my blog via your website, blog, newsletter, Facebook page or Twitter please feel free to do so; I greatly appreciate your support and personal integrity.