Author: Elaine Kirn-Rubin
Suitable for: Students, Instructors and Tutors. Secondary Students, Young Adults, Adults, independent learners, and Home School students. For English improvement, ESL, EFL, Literacy, WIOA, Career and College, and Corrections Institutions. New Readers; Beginning through Intermediate Language Learners.
What They Are: A whole book can be fiction. A story can be fiction too.
We can find fictional stories in books, magazines, newspapers,
speeches, and in many other places, often online.
Why You Need Them: Nearly every culture has them. A “fairy tale” is a fantasy with good and bad magical characters—like fairies and witches. Often, the story is about royalty—like a king or a princess. Another kind of folk fiction has ordinary people in it. The people in these stories can be good or bad, poor or rich, and clever or foolish. Like fables, folktales usually have moral lessons or teaching points.
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What They Do: This Book consist of 3 subparts
Fables with Morals:After each fable are three possible explanations of the “moral” (teaching point or lesson) of the story. Some are traditional proverbs or quotes. In your opinion, which sentence best clarifies its point.
Folk + Fairy Tales:They have stayed part of the culture—or become internationally known. So have fairy tales (fantasies, most for children, with mythical characters and magical events).
The Fables & Folktales of "Ordinary People": The stories have the same moral message, teach a similar lesson, or make a comparable significant point.