Ahoy me hearties!
- Dance of the hollyhocks. Jackson, Chris // Victoria (Hearst Magazines, a division of Hearst Communications,;Jul97, Vol. 11 Issue 7, p11
Recalls the author's memories of playing on the grounds of the Black Forest Hotel in Big Bear, California. Scattering of hollyhocks, daisies, sunflowers and other flowers; Grandmother's teaching of how to make and dress hollyhock dancers.
- Play and Imagination in Children with Autism (Book Review). Tapscott Cook, Katherine // Focus on Autism & Other Developmental Disabilities;Fall2000, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p183
Reviews the book `Play and Imagination in Children with Autism,' by Pamela J. Wolfberg.
- Make-Believe Makes the Grade. Tourneau, Melanie Le // Psychology Today;Nov/Dec2000, Vol. 33 Issue 6, p18
Focuses on a study regarding the significance of imaginative play in the basic learning skills of children, conducted by research scientists Dorothy Singer. Comparative studies between the practice of playing make-believe among high-income and low-income families; Benefits of make-believe games.
- Acting Out. Miller, Susan A. // Scholastic Parent & Child;Jun/Jul2007, Vol. 14 Issue 8, p74
The article discusses how dramatic play opens up young children's imagination. By the time children reach the age of 4, they are likely to act out events revolving around fantasy situations, monsters, faraway places and exciting characters. They love being physically or emotionally strong during...
- Pamela J. Wolfberg: Play and Imagination in Children with Autism (2nd ed.). Christopher, Sheila // Journal of Autism & Developmental Disorders;Oct2010, Vol. 40 Issue 10, p1294
The article reviews the book "Play and Imagination in Children With Autism," 2nd ed., by Pamela J. Wolfberg.
- Partners in Play (Book). Eckberg, Carol // Library Journal;10/15/1977, Vol. 102 Issue 18, p2156
Reviews the book 'Partners in Play: a step-by-step guide to imaginative play in children,' by Dorothy G. Singer and Jerome L. Singer.
- the magic of make-believe. Robinson, Holly // Parenting;Mar2004, Vol. 18 Issue 2, p98
Discusses the significance of developing the imagination of children. Results of research on the advantages of imaginative play for children; Issues that children focus on through pretend play; Significance of the participation of parents in the imaginative activities of their children.
- Let's Pretend: Exploring the Value of Play at the Library. Bane, Rebecca // Children & Libraries: The Journal of the Association for Library;Summer2008, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p21
The article explores the value of play in the lives of young children, focusing particularly on the Let's Pretend program at the Hughes Main Library in Greenville, South Carolina. The importance of play to the development of abstract thought, cognition, and perspective is examined. The use of...
- Get Up and Have Fun! // Current Health Kids;Feb2011, Vol. 34 Issue 6, p20
The article offers suggestions on making play a bigger part of people's life.