For younger learners!
In this beautiful video, Prince Ea tells us to reject labels and be as one, chosing love over war and assessing people’s value from who we are, not what we look like.
There are songs in French as well as in English in this video we made for our students. Our aim was to make them laugh, and also to bid them farewell and tell them what we wish for their future.
If you find it difficult to remember big numbers in English, listen to this song and sing along!
Read more at http://blog.theautismsite.com/sisters-of-invention-music/#b2zhI4vIvsXyetbB.99
Watch these Grandpas and Grandmas (62 to 90 years old) show they still have what it takes!
The Oscars Academy is 93% white and 76% male… In the Directing, Writing and Cinematography sections, nominees were 26 men to… 0 women! Isn’t it time they included some diversity?
Three actresses got fed up with the Academy for excluding women and wrote a song about it. Go girls!
In a song or a poem, authors often change the grammar a little, so as to have a better rhyme or the correct rythme. In this song, we should read “it doesn’t sound the same” and “I should have given you”.
Pharell William’s video got a Grammy award yesterday… Here is yet another version of his world famous video, but this time it is different… It has been made by people at Deaf Camp (in Camp Mark 7) in American Sign Language.
Teachers surprised children at school church service by singing and dancing to “Let it Go”, the famous song from Disney’s Frozen.
This is the hilarious moment teachers surprised schoolchildren by bursting into a choreographed version of Let It Go from Frozen at a church service.
Groups of teachers popped up from seats around the church to join in with the flashmob-style performance to the delight of the school’s 750 children.
Headteacher Paul Howieson kicked things off by dramatically reading the first verse aloud at the festivities for Baden-Powell and St Peter’s Church of England Junior School in Poole, Dorset.
Wearing Santa hats and other festive accessories, around 60 teachers took part and even the rector, Reverend Michael Camp, had a starring role in the performance.