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Seven little australians (woolcots, #1) - classic book - Seven Little Australians & Counting - Living & Learning



In the novel, the children’s father, Captain Woolcot, uses harsh physical discipline on his sons, as was common at the time. Teachers need to be sensitive to their students’ personal situations and treat these scenes with thought and sensitivity.

The chapters and related excerpts which are used as introductory models for the in-depth study are listed below. The earlier chapters have a focus as models for what can be applied to later chapters.  It is assumed that literary concepts will usually be introduced through familiar chapters and many tasks are suggested to be ongoing as reading progresses. Some elements such as plot and theme only become apparent across the novel, as they emerge through an accumulation of different literary elements. Thus occasionally an excerpt from a later part of the novel may be introduced early to make the teaching example stronger.

Read the picture book  My Place  by Nadia Wheatley and discuss the events, clothing and lifestyles in the scenes set in the late 1890s. Using the website  My Place  give students an experience of life in the late 1890s by viewing excerpts from Episodes 12 (1898) and 13 (1888) and other episodes if appropriate. Have students engage with relevant activities attached to the Episodes. The website  My Place  links the Nadia Wheatley picture book, the ABC TV series, and teachers working with the literary text and the History Curriculum. Other resources can be found at  Trove  and the  My Place for teachers Behind the scenes  website.
(ACELT1614)     (ACHHS103)     (EN3-7C)     (HT3-5)

In the novel, the children’s father, Captain Woolcot, uses harsh physical discipline on his sons, as was common at the time. Teachers need to be sensitive to their students’ personal situations and treat these scenes with thought and sensitivity.

The chapters and related excerpts which are used as introductory models for the in-depth study are listed below. The earlier chapters have a focus as models for what can be applied to later chapters.  It is assumed that literary concepts will usually be introduced through familiar chapters and many tasks are suggested to be ongoing as reading progresses. Some elements such as plot and theme only become apparent across the novel, as they emerge through an accumulation of different literary elements. Thus occasionally an excerpt from a later part of the novel may be introduced early to make the teaching example stronger.

Read the picture book  My Place  by Nadia Wheatley and discuss the events, clothing and lifestyles in the scenes set in the late 1890s. Using the website  My Place  give students an experience of life in the late 1890s by viewing excerpts from Episodes 12 (1898) and 13 (1888) and other episodes if appropriate. Have students engage with relevant activities attached to the Episodes. The website  My Place  links the Nadia Wheatley picture book, the ABC TV series, and teachers working with the literary text and the History Curriculum. Other resources can be found at  Trove  and the  My Place for teachers Behind the scenes  website.
(ACELT1614)     (ACHHS103)     (EN3-7C)     (HT3-5)

This is the story of seven incorrigible children living near Sydney in the 1880’s with their military-man father, and a stepmother who is scarcely older than the oldest child of the family. A favourite amongst generations of children for over a century, this story tells of the cheeky exploits of Meg, Pip, Judy, Bunty, Nell, Baby, and The General (who is the real baby of the family), as well as providing a fascinating insight into Australian family life in a bygone era.

In the novel, the children’s father, Captain Woolcot, uses harsh physical discipline on his sons, as was common at the time. Teachers need to be sensitive to their students’ personal situations and treat these scenes with thought and sensitivity.

The chapters and related excerpts which are used as introductory models for the in-depth study are listed below. The earlier chapters have a focus as models for what can be applied to later chapters.  It is assumed that literary concepts will usually be introduced through familiar chapters and many tasks are suggested to be ongoing as reading progresses. Some elements such as plot and theme only become apparent across the novel, as they emerge through an accumulation of different literary elements. Thus occasionally an excerpt from a later part of the novel may be introduced early to make the teaching example stronger.

Read the picture book  My Place  by Nadia Wheatley and discuss the events, clothing and lifestyles in the scenes set in the late 1890s. Using the website  My Place  give students an experience of life in the late 1890s by viewing excerpts from Episodes 12 (1898) and 13 (1888) and other episodes if appropriate. Have students engage with relevant activities attached to the Episodes. The website  My Place  links the Nadia Wheatley picture book, the ABC TV series, and teachers working with the literary text and the History Curriculum. Other resources can be found at  Trove  and the  My Place for teachers Behind the scenes  website.
(ACELT1614)     (ACHHS103)     (EN3-7C)     (HT3-5)

This is the story of seven incorrigible children living near Sydney in the 1880’s with their military-man father, and a stepmother who is scarcely older than the oldest child of the family. A favourite amongst generations of children for over a century, this story tells of the cheeky exploits of Meg, Pip, Judy, Bunty, Nell, Baby, and The General (who is the real baby of the family), as well as providing a fascinating insight into Australian family life in a bygone era.

Seven Little Australians is a classic Australian children's literature novel by Ethel Turner, published in 1894. Set mainly in Sydney in the 1880s, it relates the ...

With Barbara Llewellyn, Mark Clarke, Anna Hruby, Jennifer Cluff. Captain Wolcott is a widower with seven children. He marries again and his new wife takes on all the ...

Seven Little Australians has 3,542 ratings and 160 reviews. MaryG2E said: This book has never been out of print since it was published in 1894. Undoubted...


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