|Title:||My Signing Book of Numbers|
|Format:||txt doc azw lrf|
|ePUB size:||1219 kb|
|FB2 size:||1433 kb|
|DJVU size:||1687 kb|
SHAKUNTALA DEVI'S NUMBEBS Everything you always wanted to know about numbers but was difficult to understand. Numbers: Book 1. My Book of Mazes: Animals. My First Book of Time . Report "My signing book of numbers".
Are you sure you want to remove My signing book of numbers from your list? My signing book of numbers. by Patricia Bellan Gillen. Published 1988 by Kendall Green Publications in Washington, . 419, E. Library of Congress. 59 p. : Number of pages.
Each two-page spread of this delightfully illustrated book has the appropriate number of things or creatures for the numbers 0 through 20. The signs for the numbers 30, 40, 50, 60, 70, 80, 90, and 100 are also included. Each sign/number appears in the corner of the page.
The objects counted are familiar, and signing is correctly and clearly showndotted lines show the initial position of fingers, an arrow indicates movement, and solid lines show final position. Each spread also shows the numeral, the number word, and the name of the object. This type of material is needed and in demand, and this book provides solid basic information and clear signing. Yet it lacks creativity in conveying the information that other titles such as Remy Charlip's Handtalk ABC (1974) and Handtalk Birthday (1987, both Macmillan) possess. Susan Nemeth McCarthy, Arlington County Public Library, Va. Written explanation of how to form each sign are provided in the back of the book. Library descriptions.
The book of Numbers documents Israel's 40-year wanderings in the desert. Learn how God refined the young nation and led them to the promised land. Numbers was written to the people of Israel to document their journey to the Promised Land, but it also reminds all future readers of the Bible that God is with us as we journey toward heaven. The story begins at Mount Sinai and includes Kadesh, Mount Hor, the plains of Moab, the Sinai desert, and concludes at the boundaries of Canaan.
The Book of Numbers is composed of narrative, legislation, and archival records. Its narrative begins at the point where Exodus leaves off. (Leviticus, which interrupts the flow of narration, consists almost entirely of legislation independent of historic precedent–with the exception of Lev. 1. Exodus ends by relating the erection of the Tabernacle on the first day of Nissan, and Numbers starts with a census taken a month later, just a little over a year after the Children of Israel came out of Egypt. The third section (22:2-24:25) is the Book of Balaam, which according to some was once a separate book by that name. The final part (25:1-36:13) begins with events immediately preceding the invasion of Canaan: the elevation of Phinehas, the holding of a new census, and the first land distribution. The boundaries of the Promised Land are set and final instructions before the crossing are given.