[PDF / Epub] ☉ Playing Loteria / El juego de la loteria By Rene Colato Lainez – Memovende.co

Popular E Book, Playing Loteria El Juego De La Loteria Author Rene Colato Lainez This Is Very Good And Becomes The Main Topic To Read, The Readers Are Very Takjup And Always Take Inspiration From The Contents Of The Book Playing Loteria El Juego De La Loteria, Essay By Rene Colato Lainez Is Now On Our Website And You Can Download It By Register What Are You Waiting For Please Read And Make A Refission For You

10 thoughts on “Playing Loteria / El juego de la loteria

  1. says:

    I absolutely love this bilingual Spanish English story Not only does it teach others about a beloved game my siblings, cousins, and I all played together when we were young la oter a but it also teaches children to spend time with their loved ones, even if they don t speak each other s language very well Loved ones have special ways of understanding each other p 1 In this story, a little boy is nervous about visiting his grandmother who lives in Mexico San Luis de la Paz, Guanajuato on his own because he mostly speaks English and his grandmother only speaks Spanish By practicing the riddles that go with each loter a card, the little boy and his abuela spend time together and his Spanish improves He even teaches Abuela a little English By the end of his trip, the boy wants to spend time with his grandma It is just such a special story one that celebrates bilingualism and biculturalism and encourages mostly English speakers to spend time with Spanish speaking family members.

  2. says:

    This book highlights a situation that many children have in their families a grandparent with a different primary language The boy s mother encourages him to spend time with his grandmother in spite of a language barrier.During his time with abuelita, the boy learns Spanish and teaches her English They bond at the fair and with the game Loteria Loteria is much like Bingo It would be fun to read this and then play Loteria together.This is a sweet story with much to offer readers about relationships, language, and bravely trying new things.

  3. says:

    El Juego de la Loteria is a bilingual book appropriate for experienced readers probably around third or fourth grade The literary content is somewhat thick for a children s book, but is overall an easy read with accessible, commonly used vocabulary The illustrations are gorgeous and expressive, and were clearly painted with great care This book is fiction, but based on real cultural practices.The story is brief It follows a young Latino boy who grew up in America and has lost touch with his family s cultural roots He visits his abuela in Mexico for summer vacation, in the city of San Luis de la Paz, during a seasonal fair His grandmother mostly speaks Spanish, and he is not used to speaking Spanish and is instead used to speaking English The main character s difficulty with Spanish is an essential aspect of this story He wants to learn Spanish particularly all the phrases on the lottery cards to better understand his grandmother, so they strike a deal she ll teach him all of the Spanish words on the cards, and he ll teach her English Overall, this story is great It s easy enough to read for little ones, and the illustrations serve to make life in Mexico really fun and enriching The fun fair seems like an absolute blast, and the food looks and sounds utterly scrumptious The dynamic duo in the story are very endearing, and seeing them overcome their language barrier with the power of family is a high impact message It s fully bilingual The entire story and the instructions to play the lottery, in the back of the book are written in both English and Spanish and both translations include words from the other language For developing bilingual learners, it s a perfect choice for a wholesome story about family and discovering one s cultural roots I think it would serve to impart upon young Latinx children the value of family and origin It would even be appropriate for read alouds for younger children, albeit they may need an above average attention span The problem of language barriers is not directly discussed, but could easily lead to questions from readers listeners The resolution is predictable, but cute The characters are believable, and the age appropriate text is supporting by the illustrations The author is an immigrant from El Salvador the illustrator is an American, but has clearly taken influence from South Central American artists My main qualm is that I would argue the represented lifestyles are not extremely nuanced Abuela doesn t do much besides eat and have fun, and secondary characters are not investigated in length However, the positive aspects of Mexican culture are examined pretty thoroughly for a children s book of this targeted age range I d consider this a must have for bilingual learners and the children of immigrants who may have not been very exposed to their family s extended cultural values.

  4. says:

    I couldn t help but pick up this book from the library It reminded me of past family events, and especially of my brother He loved playing loteria, as a way to practice his Spanish very similar to the storyline , and he also knew I didn t like the game I called it a spectators sport, since I never seemed to win, just listened and moved my beans around This is a cute story of a young boy, who is nervous about spending time with his grandmother in Mexico, because he has little Spanish Through negotiation, love, support, and loteria, he not only learns, but connects with his cultural roots.

  5. says:

    I really like this book and I d give it a 5 5 This realistic fiction book was published in 2005 and the main themes I noticed were family and heritage My favorite part was when the grandson and grandma were crowing like roosters and flapping their arms like wings I might use this book in my future classroom if there are students who know Spanish because it could give them a chance to read aloud a book in their native language I love that the book is both in English and Spanish but integrates different phrases in both sections.

  6. says:

    In publishing this bilingual story, somebody made the terrible decision to write the entire text in parallel one is fully in English, the other fully in Spanish The problem is that the two main characters do not speak the other language, and the entire story is about them learning Anyone reading this aloud to a child will want to say Abuela s spoken words in Spanish, even in the English text, and the boy s spoken words in English, even in the Spanish text You CAN do this, but you have to jump your eyes to the other part of the page which is tricky to do while reading aloud.

  7. says:

    A good book to compliment our week studying Mexico A great way to introduce little ones to the game of loter a A book better suited for elementary aged children Has dual language text A sweet story about a boy and his grandmother.

  8. says:

    Through the game of La loteria, a billingual boy learn Spanish from his grandmother and he teaches her English while he s visiting Mexico It was a good opportunity to learn Mexican culture.

  9. says:

    Will pair well with Meg Medina s Mango, Abuela, and Me.

  10. says:

    Lainez, R C 2005 Playing Loteria El Juego de La Loteria Bilingual El Juego de La Loteria Flagstaff Luna Rising.Subgroup Family and CommunityGenre FictionHow it relates to the Latino cultural This book illustrates the beautiful relationship between grandmother and grandson There is a strong bond between family.Synopsis As a little boy gets dropped off at his grandmother s house, he is worried that they will not be able to communicate with each other because of a language barrier He speaks English and a little Spanish and his grandmother only speaks Spanish He is excited to discover that his grandmother has a Loteria stand at the fair The little boy learns to speak Spanish a little better with his Grandmother s help and he comes to find out that loved ones have special ways of understanding each other.