Let’s collectively get “shot” [see author’s notice at the start of the novel] and express visualy this “secret” plot. We’ll each make one infographic that I will later collate in our academic pinterest. The board is all set.
But let’s jump into academic project mode. Why are projects such a powerful and dynamic way to learn about a topic? Is it because we have fun designing and making this product? I recall vividly the model of The Spirit of St. Louis I made. I was forever an expert on Lindbergh in future history classes. Let’s apply this approach to what we have learned with Twain’s complext novel, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.
Why are infographics so good? Click here (http://www.pinterest.com/bill0353/ } to enjoy my poster collection for our digital classroom. I also made a Twain Board for us to store our future projects!
Since Mark Twain took great pains to hire and supervise Kemble’s illustrations, let’s agree that we will use his illustrations only. http://twain.lib.virginia.edu/huckfinn/huckpix/huckpix.html
Reflect on these various tools. Let’s also research infographic templates in Powerpoint and Keynote. Does anyone else have a suggestion for another tool to use?
NR opened up the “New From Template” menu option in Microsoft Word and chose from flyers and broshures some good templates that will turn into good infographics. This is a visual literacy skill.
— Bill Sullivan (@bsullivan35) January 17, 2014