By Anne Pellowski
Drawing an image whereas telling a narrative is a convention that may be present in cultures round the world—perhaps relationship again to early cave work. not anyone understands while or the place this specified kind of storytelling originated, yet for generations, drawing tales have extremely joyful and expert listeners—and they proceed to fascinate audiences this day. popular storyteller Anne Pellowski has traveled the realm, gathering drawing tales from such varied international locations as Indonesia, Korea, Romania, Germany, Sweden, and Japan. right here she offers greater than 30 ready-to-tell stories, besides step by step instructions for the creative illustrations that accompany them, and tips for attractive your viewers in extra studying. An further characteristic is the inclusion of five pleasant handkerchief (hanky panky) tales, which originated in Europe within the nineteenth century. A useful treasury for educators, storytellers, and folklorists.Drawing an image whereas telling a narrative is a convention that may be present in cultures round the world—perhaps courting again to early cave work. not anyone understands whilst and the place this specific kind of storytelling originated, yet for generations, drawing tales have extremely joyful and educated listeners—and they proceed to fascinate audiences this day. well known storyteller Anne Pellowski has traveled the realm, gathering drawing tales from such assorted nations as Indonesia, Korea, Romania, Germany, Sweden and Japan. right here she offers greater than 30 ready-to-tell stories, in addition to step by step instructions for the inventive illustrations that accompany them, and assistance for enticing your viewers in additional studying. you will discover recognized stories, akin to The Black Cat, which was once made well-known through Lewis Carroll, in addition to many drawing tales that experience by no means prior to seemed in print, together with a few eastern ekaki-uta and Australian Aboriginal sand tales. An further characteristic is the inclusion of five pleasant handkerchief (hanky panky) tales, which originated in Europe within the nineteenth century. old history of the stories, notes on assets, and a bibliography whole the paintings. absolute to enchant listeners old and young, those easy stories specifically entice modern-day visible inexperienced persons, and will simply be included into curriculum experiences and into the storyteller's repertoire. A beneficial treasury for educators, storytellers, and folklorists.
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Additional resources for Drawing Stories from around the World and a Sampling of European Handkerchief Stories
Danish and Swedish versions, as indicated in Per Gustavsson’s wonderful book Ritsagor, usually draw a child as the shopper. In some places, as in the Swiss version that follows, the figure is drawn right side up, and the shopper pays sixty-six cents for everything. In telling either version, it would be appropriate to put in the name of a local market or convenience store, but be sure to keep the locale of the story in Europe. ” I recently told this story in Jakarta, Indonesia, and adapted it to fit things bought for a birthday party for one of the children in the day-care center where we were having a demonstration story hour.
But if you want to use this story with a very famous Swedish children’s book called Pelle’s New Suit by Elsa Beskow, you might want to substitute the name Pelle. 49 50 Per’s Trousers Per is a Swedish boy. This is where he lives. His best friend is Lisa. She lives over here. One day Per went over to Lisa’s house and asked her if she would like to go outside and play on a nearby hill. Lisa said yes, so they went tumbling down the curvy hill. Then they walked along a short path. Per’s Trousers 51 52 Per’s Trousers After that, they started climbing back up the hill on a different path.
The Smart Shopper 35 WHAT DO YOU THINK YOU ARE? German, Swiss Here is a drawing story that usually requires two participants. It is most often initiated by an older child (the teller) trying to trick a younger child (the drawer). Usually, this younger child has just learned to write the alphabet. It is typical of the kind of story young children like to try on their even younger peers, to see if they will catch on before admitting to something silly or stupid. A commonly known one has the teller asking the listener to repeat “Just like me” after every sentence of the story.