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Kenneth Hodkinson I Sandra Adams
EDUCATORS PUBLISHING SERVICE
Cambridge and Toronto
Original cover design: Hugh Price Interior design: Sarah Cole Acquisitions/Development: Kate Moltz
Editors: Wendy Drexler, Elissa Gershowitz, Stacey Nichols Kim, Theresa Trinder, Laura Woollett Editorial Assistant: Becky Ticotsky Senior Editorial Manager: Sheila Neylon
© 2007 by Educators Publishing Service, a division of School Specialty Publishing, a member of the School Specialty Family. All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced or utilized in any form or by any electronic or mechanical means, including photocopying, without permission in writing from the publisher.
Printed in USA
678 9 10 CRW 15 14 13 12 11
Lesson I I
Going, Going, Gone! 7
Lesson 2 10
Looking at Llamas 16
Lesson 3 19
No Excuses 25
Lesson 4 28
Tibet’s God-King? 34
Review for Lessons 1-4 37
Lesson 5 38
The Quiz-Show Scandal 44
Lesson 6 47
The Dorothy and
Herbert Vogel Collection 53
Lesson 7 56
Tsunami: The Big Wave 62
Lesson 8 65
The Gift of Tragedy 71
Review for Lessons 5-8 74
Lesson 9 77
Reaching the Heights 83
Lesson 10 86
The Wall 92
Lesson II 95
Dwarf Mammoths 101
Lesson 12 104
A Child of the Sixties 110
Review for Lessons 9-12 113
Lesson 13 114
Lesson 14 123
Washington National Cathedral 129
Lesson 15 132
Birds of a Feather. 138
Lesson 16 141
Gateway to the Promised Land 147
Review for Lessons 13-16 150
Lesson 17 153
Lesson 18 162
Prisoners of Conscience 167
Lesson 19 170
Elephant Memories 176
Lesson 20 179
It’s a Right-Handed World! 185
Review for Lessons 17-20 188
4 a pak' re fal
IS ; : lit
k ar kan'
Study the definitions of the words below; then do the exercises for the lesson. adj. Of dubious authenticity or origin; spurious.
Although we hear numerous stories of Daniel Boone’s exploits, many of them are apocryphal. adj. Understood by only a few; mysterious.
To most people, the science of quantum physics is an arcane subject that is beyond their grasp.
v. I. To summon or cause to assemble.
The president has convened a meeting of his economic advisors for this Thursday. 2. To gather or assemble; to meet formally.
Student Council members convene on the first Monday of the month.
% ek spe' de ant
adj. I. Useful for some purpose; convenient.
Telephoning was the most expedient method of alerting Sara to our change of plan. 2. Concerned primarily or exclusively with serving one’s own interests.
Given a choice, Ray does what is expedient rather than what is right, a A means employed to bring about a certain result.
A hot bath is a useful expedient for ameliorating sore muscles.
v. I. To flow out slowly; to ooze or emit.
The pine branch exuded golden pitch after it was cut.
2. To give forth; to exhibit in abundance.
A good lawyer exudes confidence no matter how her case is going.
gesticulate v. To motion energetically with the body or limbs,
jes tik' yoo lat The traffic cop gesticulated to the waiting cars to proceed,
im par tur' ba bal
We were puzzled by Will’s frantic gesticulations until we noticed the bee buzzing around his head.
adj. Calm and assured.
Picking up the phone to call the plumber, my mother remained imperturbable.
increment n. An increase, addition or gain, often by regular, consecutive amounts.
in' kra mant Even small increments to a savings account add up to a substantial sum over time.
incremental adj. (in kra ment'l)
lev' a te
Incremental changes to the dosage of Sunil’s medication were necessary to maintain its effectiveness.
n. Excessive frivolity; a lack of seriousness; joking.
mor' ta fi
The atmosphere at the party was one of levity with much joking, laughter, and general silliness.
v. To embarrass or humiliate.
Jason’s fall to the ice just as he was ready to fire the puck past the goalie mortified him for days.
pa rif' ar e
ra kan tar'
n. The area around the edges; the outermost part.
Hesitant to enter the walled garden, Joy made her way instead along the periphery, peripheral adj. Relating to, involving, or forming an outer edge or boundary.
Bill Bradley’s extraordinary peripheral vision allowed him to see more of the basketball court than his opponents.
(A French word now part of our vocabulary.) n. One who tells stories with skill and wit.
Aunt Clara knew so many stories and was such a superb raconteur that she could entertain us for hours.
k re it' ar at
sub' tar fyooj
, vas' a lat
v. To say or do over again; to repeat.
The signs posted at fifty-foot intervals reiterate the warning against hunting. n. A deceptive scheme or strategy.
Friar Laurence’s subterfuge to bring Romeo and Juliet together not only deceived their families, but also came to a terrible end.
v. I. To move back and forth from lack of balance; waver.
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