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In graphic novel format, follows the adventures of Max Axiom as he explains the science behind viruses
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Fast-paced and easy-to-read, these softcover 25-page graphic biographies teach students about historical figures: those who lead us into new territory; pursued scientific discoveries; battled injustice and prejudice; and broke down creative and artistic barriers. These biographies offer a variety of rich primary and secondary source material to support teaching to the standards. Using the graphics, students can activate prior knowledge--bridge what they already know with what they have yet to learn. Graphically illustrated biographies also teach inference skills, character development, dialogue, transitions, and drawing conclusions. Graphic biographies in the classroom provide an intervention with proven success for the struggling reader. 25 pages, FC
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The War of the Worlds is a timeless science fiction novel by H.G. Wells. Taking place in London, it covers the fears, escape plans and struggles for reunion of families amidst an invasion from Mars. An inspiration to artists of every sort from radio to literature to film.
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War of the Worlds - Classics Illustrated #124 in Mandarin
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In graphic novel format, text and illustrations explain how earthquakes happen, how their strength is measured, and how to stay safe during one.
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In graphic novel format, text and illustrations explain how hurricanes form, how they are named and measured, and how to stay safe during one.
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In graphic novel format, text and illustrations explain how tornadoes form, how they are measured, and how to stay safe during one.
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In graphic novel format, text and illustrations explain how volcanoes erupt, how they are studied, and how to stay safe during an eruption.
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Tells the story of the American patriot troops during the Revolutionary War while wintering in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania.
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Never hug and kiss them, never let them sit on your lap. ... The end result is a happy child. Free as air, because he has mastered the stupidly simple demands society makes upon him." Psychologists know best, of course, and in the 1950s they warned parents about the dangers of too much love. Besides, what was 'love' anyway? Just a convenient name for children seeking food and adults seeking sex. It took an outsider scientist to challenge this. When Harry Harlow began his experiments on mother love he was more than just outside the mainstream, though. He was a deeply unhappy man who knew in his gut the truth about what love -- and its absence -- meant, and set about to prove it. His experiments and results shocked the world.
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