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Replay

Replay

Ditulis oleh Sharon Creech

Diceritakan oleh Christopher Burns


Replay

Ditulis oleh Sharon Creech

Diceritakan oleh Christopher Burns

peringkat:
2.5/5 (3 peringkat)
Panjangnya:
3 hours
Penerbit:
Dirilis:
Sep 27, 2005
ISBN:
9780060893804
Format:
Buku Audio

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Deskripsi

Leo's papa stood in the doorway, gazing down at him. "Leo, you make gold from pebbles," and the way he said it, Leo could tell that this was a good thing. He may have been given a bit part in the school play ... but Leo dreams he is the biggest star on Broadway.

Sure, his big, noisy family makes him feel like a sardine squashed in a tin ... but in his fantasy he gets all the attention he wants. Yes, his papa seems sad and distracted ... but Leo imagines him as a boy, tap-dancing and singing with delight.

That's why they call Leo "fog boy." He's always dreaming, always replaying things in his brain. He fantasizes about who he is in order to discover who he will become. As an actor in the school play, he is poised and ready for the curtain to open. But in the play that is his life, Leo is eager to discover what part will be his.

Penerbit:
Dirilis:
Sep 27, 2005
ISBN:
9780060893804
Format:
Buku Audio

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Tentang penulis

Sharon Creech has written twenty-one books for young people and is published in over twenty languages. Her books have received awards in both the U.S. and abroad, including the Newbery Medal for Walk Two Moons, the Newbery Honor for The Wanderer, and Great Britain’s Carnegie Medal for Ruby Holler. Before beginning her writing career, Sharon Creech taught English for fifteen years in England and Switzerland. She and her husband now live in Maine, “lured there by our grandchildren,” Creech says. www.sharoncreech.com

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Pendapat orang tentang Replay

2.7
3 peringkat / 8 Ulasan
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Ulasan pembaca

  • (1/5)
    Leo is one of four kids trying to find his niche in life so that he stands out to his parents. He has an athletic sister, an athletic brother, and a musical brother, so he tries out for a play at school. When he finds his dad's childhood belongings in the attic, Leo starts tap dancing secretly, as well as reading a biography his father wrote as a thirteen-year-old. The story had a lot of potential but was jumbled up due to all the characters of the siblings and extended relatives not being as minor as they could have been. There was a storyline brought in halfway through and just left loose, which was disappointing. I loved the completeness and emotion of Creech's Walk Two Moons and was expecting this to be similarly powerful, but it fell flat.
  • (3/5)
    Leo is the middle child in a large family. He often feels invisible among his loud siblings and relatives. Leo is also a dreamer, who uses his imagination to picture how he would like the world to be. This book is about Leo growing up and learning about family history, and thinking about what he would like to become in the future.This book had a lot of elements that I should have loved (the school play, the family dynamics, the imaginative main character) . . . but I didn't love it. It was all right, but not fantastic. All in all, a book that I don't mind having read once, but not one that I would want to read again.
  • (4/5)
    This would have a been good school play!
  • (4/5)
    Creech has done it again! Deftly mixing family life, growing-up issues and humor she weaves the tale of Leo "fog boy" or "Sardin-o" to his family as he balances feeling unseen in his big, boisterous Italian family and finding his voice onstage in the school play. Another great story from a master storyteller for children.
  • (3/5)
    3.5 stars? I dunno, this one just didn't hit me in the same way as the other Creech I've read so far. It seemed a little contrived, a bit as if the author was stretching beyond her reach.
  • (4/5)
    Grade: 4-6Genre: Realistic FictionThemes: Family life, Father and son, deathIn this book, Leo lives with his 3 siblings and father and mother. Leo feels he gets lost in the bunch. Much of this book happens in Leo's mind as he replays scenes from his normal day and becomes the hero in his mind. He has a small part in a play and wonders if his dad will be as proud of him as he is of his brother, Pietro, the football player or his sister, Conttento, the soccer player. This book is filled with reading and writing strategies that kids understand because it is filled with humor. I would use this book as a read aloud and focus on writing strategies such as repetition, descriptive writing, writing from a different perspective, writing a play. The actual play is in the back of the story and I would also have students do this as a reader's theatre. There are so many teaching possibilities in this book.
  • (4/5)
    Personal Response:While, I did not think this was the greatest book ever, it still had a lot of good points. It was somewhat reminiscent to Creech's "Walk two Moons" in the way that Leo tries to figure out his father is similar to how Sal in "Walk two Moons" tries to learn more about her mother. I liked how this book didn't sugarcoat some of the issues that families often face. I think a lot of kids could fine something to relate to in this book. Library/Classroom Uses:This book has a lot of over-the-top dramatic characters in it, and would work well for a read-aloud.If I were a classroom teacher, I think this would be a fun book to read to my students right before beginning to work on performing a play. This book includes the script for play Leo was in, so the class could even act the same play out.The play in this book would be a fun one for a group of students to act out or do a puppet show of at a public library.
  • (4/5)
    Although Leo often feels overshadowed by his siblings, he knows he was meant for something big. His class play seems like the perfect opportunity to shine, until he is given the minimal part of the old crone. Meanwhile, Leo finds his father’s journal from when he was thirteen and struggles to reconcile the short-tempered father he knows and the fun loving boy of the journal. This is the story of a boy’s attempt to find his role in his family, the play, and in life. Sharon Creech’s book covers a wide range of emotions effectively. Its ending is uplifting, but also realistic, leaving some problems unsolved. Written in the present tense with special attention to actions, Replay almost reads like a play. It even starts with a list of scenes and a description of the cast of characters. Although it frequently jumps from the present into Leo’s memories and dreams, it is always easy to follow. Replay is a unique book for children in fourth through eighth grade. This book is highly recommended for the children’s section of public libraries and elementary school libraries.