There are plenty of cheaper Mockingbird guides out there; so why choose this one? (1) It's substantial, with more than 250 pages filled with all of the features that make Craig’s guides thorough, practical, and insightful: chapter summaries, commentary, and ready-to-copy exploratory questions, quizzes, tests, vocabulary, literary activities, projects and writing ideas, research, and much more. (2) It contains a play adaptation of the trial scenes, with intervening critical thinking questions students can use to lead the class in presentations and interpretive discussions. (3) It was published in August of 2015, and that means it includes activities that incorporate Lee’s second novel, Go Set a Watchman, and recent events across the United States, from Ferguson, Missouri to Charleston, South Carolina and New York City. With Craig's guide, teachers will have even more reason to taut Lee’s Pulitzer Prize-winning novel for being as relevant today as it was in the years immediately following its publication in 1960.
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Candace R. Craig is a creative writer, free-lance editor, and the author of several teacher guides on British and American works of literature, including The Great Gatsby, 1984, the works of Ralph Waldo Emerson and Henry David Thoreau, and To Kill a Mockingbird, with more to come. Candace began teaching Secondary English courses in 2000, drawing upon her previous professional experience as an elementary-school teacher and her committed, serious intellectual work as a double-masters student in Curriculum & Instruction and in English Literature. Many of the activities and projects she includes in her literature guides have been tested in the classroom.
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