A Great New Tool For Teachers at Wordwaves.com - Explore Literature

Help students explore literature and increase their vocabulary whilst having fun - There are new words to discover on Wordwaves.com
Wordwaves.com is helping teachers
Wordwaves.com is helping teachers
March 22, 2011 - PRLog -- In the age of the Internet and computers, teachers are always looking for new techniques to incorporate technology in an engaging manner. Wordwaves.com now offers teachers a tool with a quotations website dedicated to literature. Wordwaves.com has no ‘anonymous’ authors and has a large collection of classics for teachers to review. With so many books to choose from, Wordwaves.com is an ocean of knowledge for teachers to use and students to discover. Have a look at Wordwaves.com today.

What Are Some of the Features Wordwaves.com Offers?

Searching for quotes and sayings has just become easier! Wordwaves.com offers quotes from specific books or singular word searches, all it takes is the click of a mouse. Wordwaves.com - http://www.wordwaves.com/famous-sayings-from-popular-authors-on-wordwaves means teachers can now see how words have been used in history and how the definition of words have developed through literature. Teachers can also show students words in complete sentences or allow them to find the missing word with the “Do You Know The Missing Word?” quiz. The words flow from the books onto the Wordwaves.com web pages to fill teachers and their students with ideas and new quotes for inspiration.

Which Popular Books and Words Are People Searching?

Wordwaves.com’s http://www.wordwaves.com/books-to-read/101-must-read-books has a great selection of classic books for teachers to search. Some of the most popular books include the timeless “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte and the courageous classic “The Three Musketeers” by Alexandre Dumas Pere. You can also search singular words. Why not ask your students if they know what “intermittently” means? Can they use it in a sentence? How have different authors used the words “industriously” or “implacable” in their books? Has the meaning of the word changed over time? Set students a task on Wordwaves.com and get them to explore the words themselves.

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Think of a word and find out how famous authors used it in one of their books, plays or poems. See how different authors used the same word and compare. Click on other highlighted words and just explore Word Waves because it is fun.
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