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|The Very Hungry Caterpillar PDF|
|No. Of Pages: 26|
|PDF Size: 2.47 MB|
|Category: Ebooks and Novels|
|Author: Eric Carle|
The Very Hungry Caterpillar Summary
A little caterpillar hatches from an egg and begins devouring everything in sight. Finally, it is no longer hungry, nor is it small. The large, obese caterpillar spins a cocoon around himself and eventually transforms into a lovely butterfly. In reality, what Carle refers to as a cocoon is actually a pupa or chrysalis. The Very Hungry Caterpillar is remarkable in that it has the caterpillar’s holes eaten. It is illustrated with tissue-paper collages that are rich in colour and detail, as are most of Carle’s books.
INTRODUCING THE BOOK
Here are a few ideas on how to introduce the book to the class.
Show the book to the children and ask them to describe the caterpillar. Students, do you think he’s happy? What do you believe the artist used to create this caterpillar? Read the title aloud and then ask, “Why do you believe the caterpillar is so hungry?”
Allow youngsters to turn the pages of The Very Hungry Caterpillar. Students could be asked, “What do you notice is distinctive about this book?” Discuss the holes in the pages and the various page sizes. Tell the students that the author chose to write the book in this manner on purpose. As they read the narrative, ask them to consider why.
Inquire with your youngsters about their knowledge of caterpillars. They’ve never seen one, have they? Did you have one? How did it make you feel? What becomes of caterpillars? On poster paper, make a K-W-L (What We Know, What We Want to Know, What We Learn) chart. In the first column, list the children’s knowledge and in the second, their queries. After you’ve finished reading the article, return to the chart and fill out the third column. You may also want to keep some nonfiction books about caterpillars and butterflies on hand to supplement children’s understanding.
READING THE BOOK
Try using these ideas after you have read the book at least once with the class.
- Counting: Invite children to count out the food that the hungry caterpillar eats each weekday. Ask Students: How many things does he eat on Saturday? How many more things is that than he ate on Friday?
- Days of the Week: Write the days of the week on the chalkboard and have children tell what the caterpillar does on each day. Ask volunteers to identify each day of the week on a calendar.
- Back and Front: Point out that the short pages of the book show both the front of the fruit on one side and the back of the fruit on the other. Ask children to point out other examples of back and front in the classroom (books, classmates, chairs).
- Review the changes that the caterpillar undergoes. Then ask if children can think of other things that change. Ask Students: Do pets change? How? Do trees change? Have you changed?
- Help children recognize that all living things grow and change.
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