Each flipbook is designed to allow teachers flexibility in how they are used in the classroom! Games are super easy to prepare and play! Just, print, laminate, and stick in a can and students will enjoy for years to come!
Early history of postcards[ edit ] The claimed first printed picture postcard.
Austrian postcard from Cards with messages had been sporadically created and posted by individuals since the beginning of postal services.
The earliest known picture postcard was a hand-painted design on card, posted in Fulham in London by the writer Theodore Hook to himself inand bearing a penny black stamp.
Charlton of Philadelphiawho patented a postal card, and sold the rights to Hymen Lipmanwhose postcards, complete with a decorated border, were labeled "Lipman's postal card". These cards had no images.
In Britainpostcards without images were issued by the Post Office inand were printed with a stamp as part of the design, which was included in the price of purchase.
These cards came in two sizes. Conlie was a training camp for soldiers in the Franco-Prussian war. The cards had a lithographed design printed on them containing emblematic images of piles of armaments on either side of a scroll topped by the arms of the Duchy of Brittany and the inscription "War of Souvenir of the National Defence.
Cards showing images increased in number during the s.
Images of the newly built Eiffel Tower in and gave impetus to the postcard, leading to the so-called "golden age" of the picture postcard in years following the mids. Early postcards often showcased photography of nude women.
These were commonly known as French postcardsdue to the large number of them produced in France. Early US postcards[ edit ] A postcard of a postcard factory in Chicago, which claims to be 'The largest building in America devoted exclusively to the manufacture of Post Cards' Back of the above card Postcard with cancellation American 'divided back' postcard, The first American postcard was developed in by the Morgan Envelope Factory of Springfield, Massachusetts.
Postcards were made because people were looking for an easier way to send quick notes. The first postcard to be printed as a souvenir in the United States was created in to advertise the World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago.
The Post Office was the only establishment allowed to print postcards, and it held its monopoly until May 19,when Congress passed the Private Mailing Card Actwhich allowed private publishers and printers to produce postcards.
Initially, the United States government prohibited private companies from calling their cards "postcards", so they were known as "souvenir cards". These cards had to be labeled "Private Mailing Cards".
This prohibition was rescinded on December 24,from when private companies could use the word "postcard".
Postcards were not allowed to have a divided back and correspondents could only write on the front of the postcard. This was known as the "undivided back" era of postcards. From March 1, the Post Office allowed private citizens to write on the address side of a postcard.
It was on this date that postcards were allowed to have a "divided back".Once the sentence is completed, encourage them to write (or dictate, depending on their skill level) a short story to go with the sentence. With young children, 3 sentences is a great story length. It helps reinforce the fact that a story has a BEGINNING, a MIDDLE and an END.
Picture Dictionaries are great resources for both your classroom library and your students' writing folders. They love seeing their work become a classroom resource! Using this template, students can create their own Picture Dictionaries or contribute to a class book. The Grammar Flippers Unit includes 33 grammar flipbooks to assess students' knowledge of grammar skills and more!
Each flipbook is designed to allow teachers flexibility in . Automatic works cited and bibliography formatting for MLA, APA and Chicago/Turabian citation styles. Now supports 7th edition of MLA. Providing educators and students access to the highest quality practices and resources in reading and language arts instruction.
Read, Trace, and Write Worksheets Your students will laugh out loud when they read each silly sentence on these five worksheets.
Students are also prompted to trace and copy each sentence.