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    [DK书籍].A.Trip.To.The.Theater.(DK.READERS.L2).pdf

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    [DK书籍].A.Trip.To.The.Theater.(DK.READERS.L2).pdf

    READERS2Deborah Lock3.99 USA 4.99 CanadaJacket images Front Punchstock Brand X Pictures curtain; Keith Pattison adult actors; Andy Crawford child actor. DKREADERSStunning photographs combine with lively illustrations and engaging, age-appropriate stories in DK READERS, a multilevel reading program guaranteed to capture children’s interest while developing their reading skills and general knowledge.DK READERSJake and his mom are going to the theater. Take a look backstage at all the scenery, props, and costumes.With Dk reaDerS, children will learn to readthen read to learnREADERSREADERSAtriptothetheAterISBN 978-0-7566-3490-29 7 8 0 7 5 6 6 3 4 9 0 25 0 3 9 9Printed in ChinaHigh-frequency words Picture word strips, picture glossary, and simple index Labels to introduce and reinforce vocabularyHigh level of adult participation helpfulLonger sentences and increased vocabulary Ination boxes full of extra fun facts Simple indexOccasional adult participation helpfulMore complex sentence structure Ination boxes and alphabetical glossary Comprehensive indexSimple sentences and limited vocabularyPicture glossary and simple index Adult participation helpfulRich vocabulary and challenging sentence structure Additional ination and alphabetical glossary Comprehensive indexDKPublishingLocKDiscover more atwww.dk.comBeginningto readBeginningto read aloneReadingaloneProficientreadersLearningto readflexpaper.studylead.comDinosaur DinnersFire FighterBugs Bugs BugsSlinky, Scaly SnakesAnimal HospitalThe Little BallerinaMunching, Crunching, Sniffing, and SnoopingThe Secret Life of TreesWinking, Blinking, Wiggling, and WagglingAstronaut Living in SpaceTwistersHoliday Celebration Days around the WorldThe Story of PocahontasHorse ShowSurvivors The Night the Titanic SankEruption The Story of VolcanoesThe Story of ColumbusJourney of a Humpback WhaleAmazing BuildingsFeathers, Flippers, and FeetOutback Adventure Australian VacationSniffles, Sneezes, Hiccups, and CoughsIce Skating StarsLet’s Go RidingI Want to Be a GymnastStarry SkyEarth Smart How to Take Care of the EnvironmentWater EverywhereTelling TimeA Trip to the TheaterLEGO Castle Under AttackLEGO Rocket RescueStar Wars Journey Through SpaceStar Wars A Queen s DiaryMLB A Batboy s DayMLB Let’s Go to the BallparkSpider-Man Worst EnemiesMeet the X-MenInsectos en espaolBomberos en espaolLa Historia de Pocahontas en espaolLevel 2Spacebusters The Race to the MoonBeastly TalesShark AttackTitanicInvaders from Outer SpaceMovie MagicPlants Bite BackTime TravelerBermuda TriangleTiger TalesAladdinHeidiZeppelin The Age of the AirshipSpiesTerror on the AmazonDisasters at SeaThe Story of Anne FrankAbraham Lincoln Lawyer, Leader, LegendGeorge Washington Soldier, Hero, PresidentExtreme SportsSpiders’ SecretsThe Big Dinosaur DigSpace Heroes Amazing AstronautsThe Story of ChocolateSchool Days Around the WorldPolar Bear AlertNFL Whiz Kid QuarterbacksMLB Home Run Heroes Big Mac, Sammy, and JuniorMLB World Series HeroesMLB Record BreakersMLB Down to the Wire Baseball’s Great Pennant RacesStar Wars Star PilotStar Wars I want to be a JediThe X-Men SchoolAbraham Lincoln Abogado, Lder, Leyenda en espaolAl Espacio La Carrera a la Luna en espaolFantastic Four The World s Greatest SuperteamLevel 3READERSflexpaper.studylead.comTheater FactsThe ancient Greeks pered their plays in large outdoor theaters called amphitheaters. The actors wore masks to represent their characters.Medi plays were first pered on wagons in large outdoor marketplaces. Later, open-air playhouses were built. Audiences sat or stood on three sides of the stage. Hardly any scenery was used.During the 7th and 8th centuries, plays were pered in fully lit rooms. The stage had a decorative frame around it. Today, audiences sit in the dark, watching the perance on a lit stage. Plays may have lots of scenery and special effects. Some famous plays are made into movies.flexpaper.studylead.comSeries Editor Deborah Lock U.S. Editor John Searcy Senior Art Editor Sonia Whillock-MooreProduction Editor Siu Chan Production Pip TinsleyJacket Designer Sonia Whillock-MoorePhotographer Andy CrawfordProduction Photographer Keith Pattison Reading Consultant Linda Gambrell, Ph.D. First American Edition, 200808 09 10 11 12 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1Published in the United States by DK Publishing375 Hudson Street, New York, New York 10014Copyright 2008 Dorling Kindersley LimitedAll rights reserved under International and Pan-American Copyright Conventions. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retri system, or transmitted in any or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the copyright owner. Published in Great Britain by Dorling Kindersley LimitedDK books are available at special discounts when purchased in bulk for sales promotions, premiums, fund-raising, or educational use. For details, contact DK Publishing Special Markets375 Hudson Street, New York, New York 10014SpecialSalesdk.comA catalog record for this book is availablefrom the Library of CongressISBN 978-0-7566-3490-2 Paperback ISBN 978-0-7566-3491-9 Hardcover Color reproduction by Colourscan, SingaporePrinted and bound in China by L. Rex Printing Co. Ltd.The publisher wishes to thank Cavan Day-Lewis, Caroline Day-Lewis and Stewart Cairns.The production of Flat Stanley featured was produced by West Yorkshire Playhouse and Polka Theatre in 2006–7. Based on the story by Jeff Brown with illustrations by Scott Nash and adapted for the stage by Mike Kenny. It was directed by Gail McIntyre, designed by Karen Tennent, lighting design by Ian Scott, animation by John Barber, composition by Julian Ronnie and sound design by Martin Pickersgill. The original cast were Ian Bonar, Stewart Cairns, Lisa Howard, and Robin Simpson. Flat Stanley is published by Egmont in the UK and by HarperCollins in the United States.With thanks also to all at Polka Theatre, Wimbledon, London, www.polkatheatre.com, including Chris Barham, James Cartwright, Anwen Cooper, Hlne Hill, Tim Highman, Paula Hopkins, Anne James, Kim Kish, Ben Powell-Williams, and Mary Trafford. Flat Stanley illustration Scott NashThe publisher would like to thank the following for their kind permission to reproduce their photographsaabove, bbelow/bottom, ccenter, lleft, rright, ttopAlamy Images Frank Chmura 32. Flickr.com vancouverfringephotos 24-25b. Kenneth A. Goldberg 30t; All other images Dorling Kindersley For more ination see www.dkimages.comDiscover more atwww.dk.comLoNDoN, NEW YoRK, MUNICH, MELBoURNE, and DELHIflexpaper.studylead.comA Trip to theTheaterWritten by Deborah LockREADERSPROFICIENTALONEREADINGTOREADBEGINNINGTOREAD ALONEBEGINNING2314READERSDK Publishingflexpaper.studylead.comflexpaper.studylead.comAll morning, Jake was very excited.“I can’t wait to see Uncle Stewart in his play today,” Jake told his mom for the third time.Jake’s uncle was an actor in a theater group. The group travels around the country, pering in theaters. flexpaper.studylead.comTheChildren’sAfter lunch, Jake and his mom went to the theater to meet Stewart. Stewart was going to take them on a tour of the backstage area, before they watched the play.As they arrived, Jake looked up at the theater’s large sign.All around the entrance, there were posters that showed the dates and times of the perances.flexpaper.studylead.comTheChildren’sflexpaper.studylead.comJake eagerly pushed open the doors and stepped into the theater lobby. His mom went to the box office to buy two tickets for the play.flexpaper.studylead.comThen Stewart came to meet them.“Hello, Jake,” said Stewart with a beaming smile. “Welcome to the theater. Let me show you around.”flexpaper.studylead.com10“I’ll show you the auditorium first,” said Stewart, leading the way.“This is where you’ll sit to watch our perance.”“Wow, it’s big,” Jake gasped, as he looked at all the seats.“Yes, there are 300 seats,” explained Stewart. “At the top is the control room where the sound-and-lighting operator sits during the play.”Stage lightingLights shine onto the actors on stage. Different shades and colors help change the mood of a play.flexpaper.studylead.com11flexpaper.studylead.com12“The stage is set up for my favorite scene,” said Stewart. “This is the park where my character flies his kite.”flexpaper.studylead.com13“What are the trees, kites, and boats made from” asked Jake.“Just painted wood and paper,” said Stewart. “Let’s go backstage and I’ll show you where they were made.” flexpaper.studylead.com14Stewart led Jake and his mom through a door into the backstage area.“This is the workshop,” said Stewart. “Our prop manager, Ben, makes the scenery and props here.” “What are props” asked Jake.“They are the objects that actors use on stage,” said Stewart. Fake foodFood props are often made from foam, clay, wire mesh, or paper, and then painted to look real.flexpaper.studylead.com15flexpaper.studylead.com16“Next, I’ll show you where our costumes are made,” said Stewart.They entered a room full of colorful clothes, hats, wigs, and jewelry.“This is Sue,” said Stewart.“She designs the costumes we wear in our plays.” flexpaper.studylead.com17“Would you liketo try on this police officer’s costume” Sue asked Jake.“Yes, please,” replied Jake.Jake laughed at his reflection in the mirror.Costume designerCostumes are based on sketches drawn by the costume designer. She chooses the styles and fabrics to suit the play.flexpaper.studylead.com18flexpaper.studylead.com19DirectorThe director oversees every part of the play. He helps everyone work together to make the show a success.“Now let’s take a look at the area behind the stage,” said Stewart. As they walked downstairs, they met James, the director.“Hi, Stewart,” said James. “Are you ready for the show The final rehearsal went really well yesterday.”“What’s a rehearsal” asked Jake.“It’s a practice perance of the play,” explained Stewart.flexpaper.studylead.com20Stage manager The stage manager makes sure everything is running smoothly during the perance, both onstage and backstage.It was very dark behind the stage. “This is Chris, the stage manager,” said Stewart. “What are you doing” asked Jake.“I’m making sure that all the props and costumes are in the right place,” replied Chris. “We need to know exactly where they are so that we can find them quickly during the play,” added Stewart.flexpaper.studylead.com21flexpaper.studylead.com22“In this show, some of the actors play more than one character,” explained Chris. “They have to change quickly from one costume to another.” flexpaper.studylead.com23“The actor who plays the father also plays a doctor, a security guard, and a policeman” Stewart added.“I’ll look out for him in the play,” said Jake.“If we hurry, we’ll have time to see the control room,” said Stewart.“Follow me.” flexpaper.studylead.com,24“This is Abby, the operator,” said Stewart, as they entered the control room. “During the perance, she uses the control panel to change the lighting and create sound effects.”“I have to follow the script carefully so I don’t miss my cue,” said Abby.flexpaper.studylead.com,25“It’s time for me to get ready,” said Stewart, checking his watch.flexpaper.studylead.com26“Come and see my dressing room,” said Stewart.They entered a room filled with mirrors surrounded by bright lights.“I sit here to put on my makeup,” explained Stewart.flexpaper.studylead.com27“We should go find our seats,” said Jake’s mom. “Good luck, Stewart.”“Sometimes people say ‘break a leg’ instead of ‘good luck’ to actors before a show,” explained Stewart.“Break a leg,” laughed Jake.flexpaper.studylead.com28“Now it’s time to get into character,” thought Stewart. He started to put on his makeup.“I think I need more color on my chin,” he said.flexpaper.studylead.com29Next, he painted his lips and cheeks a rosy red and added black freckleswith a thin paintbrush.Finally, Stewart pinned on his orange wig. “Perfect” he said.He put on his costume and headed off to the stage.flexpaper.studylead.com 30Meanwhile, Jake and his mom were sitting in the auditorium, surrounded by chattering people. Suddenly, the lights faded, the audience stopped talking, and the music began.The play was about the adventures of a boy, who was played by Stewart.flexpaper.studylead.com 31Mom bought Jake some candy during the intermission.In the second half, Stewart’s character caught a burglar. It was very exciting.At the end, the actors bowed to the audience.Jake clapped very loudly. “That was fantastic” he said.THEENDflexpaper.studylead.comA Note to ParentsDK READERS is a compelling program for beginning readers, designed in conjunction with leading literacy experts, including Dr. Linda Gambrell, Distinguished Professor of Education at Clemson University. Dr. Gambrell has served as President of the National Reading Conference, the College Reading Association, and the International Reading Association.Beautiful illustrations and superb full-color photographs combine with engaging, easy-to-read stories to offer a fresh approach to each subject in the series. Each DK READER is guaranteed to capture a child’s interest while developing his or her reading skills, general knowledge, and love of reading.The five levels of DK READERS are aimed at different reading abilities, enabling you to choose the books that are exactly right for your child Pre-level 1 Learning to readLevel 1 Beginning to readLevel 2 Beginning to read aloneLevel 3 Reading aloneLevel 4 Proficient readersThe “normal” age at which a child begins to read can be anywhere from three to eight years old. Adult participation through the lower levels is very helpful for providing encouragement, discussing storylines, and sounding out unfamiliar words.No matter which level you select, you can be sure that you are helping your child learn to read, then read to learnflexpaper.studylead.comactor 5, 10, 14, 22-23, 27, 31audience 30, 31auditorium 10, 30backstage 6, 13, 14, 20box office 8character 12, 22, 28, 31control room 10, 23, 24costume designer 17costumes 16-17, 20, 22, 29director 19dressing room 26intermission 31lighting 10, 24, 30lobby 8makeup 26, 28operator 10, 24perance 6, 10, 19, 20, 24posters 6props 14, 20prop manager 14rehearsal 19scene 12scenery 14script 24sound 10, 24stage 10, 12, 14, 19, 20, 29stage manager 20theater 5, 6, 8, 9theater group 5tickets 8wig 16, 29workshop 14IndexMy name isI have read this book ✔ DateREADERSflexpaper.studylead.comREADERS2

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