Saturday, April 07, 2007


Sat., April 7, 2007 - Oxford African American Studies Center: Jazz Appreciation Month

---------Forwarded Message--------
Oxford African American Studies Center
April 2007 Feature of the Month
Jazz Appreciation Month
“In honor of Jazz Appreciation Month, the editors of the Oxford African American Studies Center highlight some of the men and women who helped shape the development and history of jazz music.”
This month’s featured content includes a featured photo essay that illustrates the lives and contributions of some of the most amazing musicians in America’s history. Touching upon moments like the discovery of Ella Fitzgerald during amateur night at the historic Apollo Theater in Harlem, the rampant racism in the music industry that plagued black artists during most of the 20th century, and the Grammy-winning success of legends like Sarah Vaughn, the essay captures the progress that both the musicians and the music itself made during a volatile period of American history.

To help you further explore the history of jazz music and the musicians behind that hand-clapping rhythm, the editors have provided a number of subject articles relating to topics like BEBOP, BLUES, BOOGIE-WOOGIE, and SWING, to name a few. Also available are select biographies for those that loved “playing hot,” like Louis Armstrong, Thelonious Monk, Dinah Washington, John Coltrane, and more.”

[NOTE: Other monthly features previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Sat., April 7, 2007 - from Librarians' Internet Index NEW THIS WEEK, Feb. 1, 2007

Sites found in:
Librarians' Internet Index
Websites you can trust!
NEW THIS WEEK, February 1, 2007
Read This Online :

New York Divided: Slavery and the Civil War
Online exhibit about the attitudes towards slavery in New York City between the time slavery was abolished in the state in 1827 and the Civil War. Topics include New York City as a pro-Southern city, abolitionists and fighting slavery, and Civil War battles of New York and reconstruction. Features introductory essays, background about people and events, primary documents, and more. From the New York Historical Society.
LII Item:


Presentation on ragtime, "a genre of musical composition for the piano, generally in duple meter and containing a highly syncopated treble lead over a rhythmically steady bass." Features digitized images of sheet music, audio and video clips, essays, artist biographies, interviews, and other material about this musical genre. From the Library of Congress Performing Arts Reading Room.
LII Item:

National Consumer Protection Week (NCPW)
NCPW highlights consumer protection and education efforts around the country. This site provides links to "information from federal, state, and local government agencies, and national consumer advocacy organizations" on the topics of consumers, business information, and international organizations. Also includes links to previous NCPW websites back to 1999. In English and Spanish. From, the "source for consumer information from the federal government."
LII Item:


American President: An Online Reference Resource
Collection of material about U.S. presidents, including "essays about each President and their lives before, during, and after their presidential terms. It additionally provides information about the First Lady and cabinet officials of each administration." From the Miller Center of Public Affairs at the University of Virginia.
LII Item:


The Charles Dickens Museum Virtual Tour
A photographic tour of the 48 Doughty Street, London, home occupied by Charles Dickens from 1837 until 1839 and where he published and completed some of his most famous works including "The Pickwick Papers," "Oliver Twist," and "Nicholas Nickleby." The tour includes a floor plan and annotated images of four floors of rooms.
LII Item:

Librarians' Internet Index
Websites You Can Trust!
Copyright 2006 by Librarians' Internet Index.


Sat., April 7, 2007 - Sweet Chariot: The Story of Spirituals

Sweet Chariot: the story of the spirituals
From the site:
“The spirituals are the religious folk songs created and first sung by African Americans in slavery.”
- University of Denver


Sat., April 7, 2007 - The Wind in the Willows / AMEX: Jonestown

Sites found in:
PBS Teachers Newsletter: April 8 - 14, 2007
Masterpiece Theatre
The Wind in the Willows
On-Air & Online
3-5 / 6-8 / 9-12
Sunday, April 8, 2007
9 - 10:30 pm
Mole, Water Rat, Badger and Mr. Toad pursue their merry
adventures in a charming adaptation of Kenneth Grahame's
magical tale of animals who behave like Edwardian country
gentlemen in a world gone slightly mad. (CC, Stereo, DVI, HDTV,
1 year)

Log on to the companion Web site to see how Kenneth Grahame's
original novel is adapted into a scene as filmed by director
Rachel Talalay. How is the world of the great river and the
wild wood made real in character, costume and setting?
[NOTE: See guide pasted below. – Phyllis ]
American Experience
Jonestown: The Life and Death of Peoples Temple
On-Air & Online
6-8 / 9-12
Monday, April 9, 2007
9 - 10:30 pm
This film reveals the true, tragic story behind enigmatic
preacher Jim Jones and the largest mass murder-suicide in
history. It goes beyond the salacious headlines to provide a
revealing portrait of Jones, his followers and the times that
produced the calamity in the Guyanese jungle. (CC, Stereo, DVI,
1 year)

Watch our online video interviews with eight former Temple
members -- including one who survived the deaths at Jonestown.
[NOTE: See guide pasted below. – Phyllis ]
Copyright 2007 PBS Online
--------Forwarded Message--------


Sunday, April 8, 2007 on PBS
(Check local listings; date and time may vary)

...Anchored by Matt Lucas' irrepressible, Pee-wee Herman-like
performance as Mr. Toad -- the speed-happy proprietor of Toad Hall --
it is, indeed, a wild, mostly charming and utterly family-oriented
-- Variety

Kenneth Grahame's classic children's story comes to life as Ratty,
Badger, Mole and Toad pursue their merry adventures down the Open Road
and around and about the Wild Wood.

This presentation, the first Masterpiece Theatre production presented
in high-definition, dispenses with animation and relies instead on the
striking animal instincts of some very talented actors. Which is only
proper, since Grahame's story features animals acting like people --
like slightly barmy Edwardian-era gentlemen, to be exact.

British comedian Matt Lucas stars as gadget-crazed Mr. Toad, the
irresponsible scion of a great fortune, which he splurges on boats, a
caravan, motorcars, and a flamboyant wardrobe. Toad's buddies are the
stern Badger, played by Bob Hoskins; easy-going Ratty, played by Mark
Gatiss; and diffident but loyal Mole, played by Lee Ingleby.

Also appearing are Anna Maxwell Martin as the Gaoler's Daughter, who
befriends the forlorn Toad in prison; and Imelda Staunton as the Barge
Lady, who sets out to outwit the web-toed schemer after his jail


Features include:
* Video preview
* Audiotrack with Descriptive Video!
* Author Kenneth Grahame
* Novel to Film
* Production Notes
* Who's Who
* Story Synopsis
* Cast + Credits
* And more!


--------Forwarded Message--------

Date Sent: Thursday, April 05, 2007 9:09 PM
News from American Experience
Monday, April 9 at 9 p.m. on PBS (check local listings)

"intriguing... heartbreaking"
--Washington Post

"the year's most compelling documentary"

On November 18, 1978, in Jonestown, Guyana, 909 members of
Peoples Temple died in what has been called the largest mass
suicide in modern history. Hailed as "surreal and heartbreaking"
(The Village Voice) and "chilling" (San Francisco Chronicle),
this 90-minute film features first-hand recollections of former
Peoples Temple members, including some who narrowly escaped death
in those frantic, final days in the South American jungle;
relatives of those who died; and candid interviews with Jones's
son, Jim Jones Jr. "We wanted the story to be told in the voices
of the people who lived through it," explains filmmaker Stanley
Nelson. "Of the five people who survived, there are -- to my
knowledge -- three left alive. Two of them are in the film."

JONESTOWN also includes never-before-seen footage shot inside
Peoples Temple, providing a rare glimpse of Jones's passionate
preaching and emotional healing services.

Critically acclaimed when it premiered at film festivals and in
theaters across the country, JONESTOWN makes its television debut

Learn More About JONESTOWN Online

Deleted Scenes

Screen video that did not make it into Stanley Nelson's film,
including survivors' stories.

Race and the Peoples Temple

Jim Jones promised of a world of economic and racial equality. "I
represent divine principle," he proclaimed, "a society where
people own all things in common, where there's no rich or poor,
where there are no races." Learn more about the role of race in
the Peoples Temple.

Who was Jim Jones?

Jim Jones remains a mystery. He was at once charismatic and
manipulative, persuasive and murderous. Browse a gallery of
images that reveal the many sides of this enigmatic leader.

Thursday, April 05, 2007


Thurs., April 5, 2007 - Phyllis' Favorites from CJRLC Newsletter, April 2007

Phyllis' Favorites from CJRLC Newsletter, April 2007, Pg. 3
Newsletter Archives

BUBL Information Service

Busy Teachers' WebSite K-12

Cybersmart Curriculum – Research (K-8)

The Dynamic Earth

The Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History
For Teachers and Students: Modules on Major Topics in American History

IEEE Virtual Museum


LitLinks Free SAT Test Prep and Vocabulary Builder

NY Public Library: Best of the Web

The TimePage: Cycles in United States History

U.S. National Zoo Animal Index

You Quote It, You Note It!

- Phyllis Anker


Thurs., April 5, 2007 - Ancient Egypt / Ancient Greece



[NOTE: Home page previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Thurs., April 5, 2007 - Design and Discovery

Design and Discovery: Experiencing engineering through design
A free curriculum to interest youth in design and engineering; it provides a hands-on, inquiry-based experience with identifying and designing creative solutions to everyday problems.

[NOTE: Other pages from
previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Thurs., April 5, 2007 - Thomas Edison

---------Forwarded Message--------
Hi! It's Tuesday, January 30, 2007, and time for Science at ClickSchooling!

Recommended Website:
Edison National Historic Site, National Park Service
[NOTE: Other pages from previously posted. - Phyllis ]

Age Range: 9 to adult (4th grade and up)

The National Park Service created this website as an extension of the Edison
National Historic Site in New Jersey. There is a lot to learn here about
this amazing homeschooled inventor. :)

When you get to the site, look for these highlights on the menu and

*EDISONIA -- Read an inspiring biography of Thomas Edison, hear samples of
sound recordings, watch some vintage kinetoscope films, browse the list of
1,093 patents he filed, or take a VIRTUAL TOUR of Edison's home and lab.

*EDIFUN -- In this section you can access 2 activities from the icon menu on
the left side of your screen, or engage in explorations about Edison's life
and work by grade level from the horizontal menu bar in the center of your
screen as follows:

*Would Edison Hire You? -- Click on this icon in the left margin, to take
the employment exam that Edison designed and used to hire help. According to
this website, Edison did not have a high opinion of public education, based
on his observation that even college graduates failed his employment exam

*Edison's Invention Process -- Click on this icon in the left margin, and
"become" Thomas Edison; make decisions about the invention of the movie
camera and projector, and see if you can succeed.

*Grade 4 and up -- See a timeline of Edison's life, or find out why you
shouldn't believe everything you read in a textbook.

*High School -- Meet some of the gifted people who turned Edison's ideas
into reality. Check out all of Edison's 1,093 patents.

*ABOUT ENHS: Has this site whet your curiosity about Thomas Edison?
Archivists are available to help answer any further questions you might

MaryAnna Cashmore
Diane Flynn Keith
for ClickSchooling
Copyright 2007, All Rights Reserved

Note: We make every effort to recommend websites that have content that is appropriate for general audiences. Parents should ALWAYS preview the sites for suitable content.

Click Schooling (Clickschooling) is a Federally Registered Trademark.


Thurs., April 5, 2007 - From ResourceShelf Jan. 19-25, 2007

Sites found in:
ResourceShelf Newsletter
Jan. 19-25, 2007


The History of the European Union
New Version: ‘History of the European Union’ Now Online in 19 Languages

[NOTE: From: The EU at a glance

See Also:
Europe in 12 lessons
From the site:
“Find out what the European Union does, what it’s for and how it works
in 12 easy lessons here on the EU’s official website.” - Phyllis ]


[NOTE: If the direct links below do not work, you can access them
from the home page: - Phyllis ]

Online Exhibit: FDR @ 125
Resources and info about FDR and his life. His 125th Birthday is on January 30th.

See Also: Online Exhibit: Freedom from Fear: FDR as Chief Commander
[NOTE: Other pages from previously posted. - Phyllis ]


The Supreme Court: Justices, Landmark Decisions, Timelines
All about the Supreme Court, including biographical profiles, key decisions, and history


Top ten books we lie about reading

1. The Lord of the Rings – J.R.R Tolkien
2. War and Peace – Leo Tolstoy
3. Wuthering Heights – Emily Bronte
4. Men are from Mars, Women are from Venus – John Gray
5. 1984 – George Orwell
6. Harry Potter and the Philosophers Stone – J.K Rowling
7. Great Expectations – Charles Dickens
8. Jane Eyre – Charlotte Bronte
9. The Da Vinci Code – Dan Brown
10. Diary of Anne Frank – Anne Frank

Source: Museums, Libraries and Archives Council
Shortened URL:


The Top 50 Inventions of the Past 50 Years
Shortened URL:


Famous Presidential Speeches


Webcast: The Craft of Science Fiction
A presentation by Joe Haldeman, Adjunct Professor of Writing, MIT
Recorded on November 16, 2006 at MIT


Gary Price
Editor, ResourceShelf
The ResourceShelf & DocuTicker Team
"Post via ResourceShelf"
for even more resources visit

Wednesday, April 04, 2007


Wed., April 4, 2007 - The Billion Tree Campaign

United Nations Environment Programme
Plant for the Planet: The Billion Tree Campaign.
From the site:
“The campaign strongly encourages the planting of indigenous trees and trees that are appropriate to the local environment. Advice on tree planting (How to plant a tree) is available via the website, as well as information about reforestation and other tree-related issues”
Contents include: Facts and Figures, Scientific Resources, Trees and Humanity,
and How to Plant a Tree.

[NOTE: Arbor Day 2007 (April 27) ]


Wed., April 4, 2007 - Explorers: A to Z (Hoax Site)

Explorers: A to Z (Hoax Site)
From the site:
“Because we wanted to make a point about finding useless information even in a site which looked at first to be fairly well put together, all of the Explorer biographies here are fictional. While many of the facts are true or based on truth, many inaccuracies, lies, and even downright absurdity are mixed in indiscriminately. As such, it is important that you do not use this site as a source of reference for your own research!”


Wed., April 4, 2007 - European Voyages of Exploration

European Voyages of Exploration: The Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries
From the site:
“The modern world exists in a state of cultural, political, and economic globalisation. During the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries two nations, Portugal and Spain, pioneered the European discovery of sea routes that were the first channels of interaction between all of the world's continents, thus beginning the process of globalisation in which we all live today. This tutorial introduces the student to these two pioneering nations, their motivations, their actions, and the inevitable consequences of their colonisation. This tutorial also examines the geographical, technological, economic, political, and cultural patterns of that era.” [NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Wed., April 4, 2007 - Plagiarism

---------Forwarded Message--------
Hi! It's Wednesday, January 31, 2007, and time for Language Arts at

Recommended Websites:
KidsHealth: What Is Plagiarism

[NOTE: Other pages from and previously posted. - Phyllis ]

At this website designed for elementary grade students, you'll find a clear
and concise definition of plagiarism along with an "Anti-Plagiarism
Checklist." Students can use it as a safeguard to be sure they have placed
quotation marks properly and accurately referenced any sources used in their
written work.

BCWC: Overview of Paraphrasing, Summarizing and Quoting

List member Theresa recommended this site that provides clear definitions of
paraphrasing, summarizing, and quoting along with examples of each.
Although it was designed with college level students in mind, it can be used
by any student that is capable of writing research papers and reports. A
nice feature here, is that you can print out "handouts" that contain tips on
paraphrasing, summarizing, and quoting.

Homeschooled Kids and Plagiarism

At this website you'll find a terrific article by a homeschool mom, Susan
Richman, about her experiences with students and plagiarism (especially when
it comes to writing biographies). She explains how she helped her own
children and other homeschool students understand plagiarism, and provides
some creative ways to write reports that help students avoid plagiarism.

Diane Flynn Keith
for ClickSchooling
Copyright 2007, All Rights Reserved

Note: We make every effort to recommend websites that have content that is appropriate for general audiences. Parents should ALWAYS preview the sites for suitable content.

Click Schooling (Clickschooling) is a Federally Registered Trademark.

Tuesday, April 03, 2007


Tues., April 3, 2007 - Who Owns What

Who Owns What
From the site:
“Columbia Journalism Review's online guide to what major media companies own.”
[NOTE: Previously posted. Site updated 06/27/06 - Phyllis ]


Tues., April 3, 2007 - Action Coalition for Media Education

The Action Coalition for Media Education (ACME)
From the site:
“We are the most heavily mediated society in world history. Powerful media tools—print, radio, television, the Internet—can bring a rich diversity of information into every home and school. Yet just a few corporate players control much of the media system that shapes our culture. Free of funding from Big Media corporations, ACME will:

Develop, distribute and promote media literacy curricula that encourage critical thinking and free expression, examine the corporate media system, and inspire active participation in society;
Advocate independent media-making as a critical part of a democratic society and vibrant culture; and
Support local, state, and national media reform efforts.”




Tues., April 3, 2007 - China and India: Emerging Giants

Site found in:
INFOMINE Email Alert Service
Date: Thu, 25 Jan 2007

China and India : Emerging Giants
Shortened URL:
Record Id: 655933
Created: 2007-01-18 16:56:42
Categories: busecon,govpub,liberal

BBC News feature page on economic growth in China and India.
Includes: focus on China, focus on India, feature articles, audio and


Tues., April 3, 2007 - Internet Economist: an online tutorial

Internet Economist
“Would you like to learn how to use the Internet for your studies or your work?
Use this free, interactive tutorial to improve your Internet skills:
This is one of a national series of tutorials written by qualified tutors, lecturers and librarians from across the UK. It's part of the Intute: Virtual Training Suite” ( )
[NOTE: Other tutorials from - previously posted. - Phyllis ]

Sunday, April 01, 2007


Sun., April 1, 2007 - Cool Antarctica

Cool Antarctica
Shortened URL:
See Also: Children’s Zone: Features

[NOTE: Other pages from previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Sun., April 1, 2007 - Earth Science Education Update

Site found in:
27 January 2007 Earth Science Sites of the Week

(suggested by Cheryl Dodes, Weber Middle School, Port Washington, NY),
The Earth Science Education Update is a free monthly email newsletter
containing information from NASA's Earth Science Education Program.
Past issues are archived here back to 1995. There is a link to subscribe.

[NOTE: Earth Explorers page from
previously posted. - Phyllis ]
Mark Francek
Professor of Geography
Central Michigan University


Sun., April 1, 2007 - Cogito: Connecting Young Thinkers Around the World

Cogito: Connecting Young Thinkers Around the World
From the site:
“You're passionate about math and science. You already like to think about, talk about, and do math and science, but you also want to know what else is out there-and who else is out there. Or maybe you're someone with a developing interest in math or science and trying to figure out what's out there for you and who's out there to share your ideas with.
Either way, Cogito is just the place for you.” - Johns Hopkins University Center for Talented Youth

Sites & Tools
From the site:
“Web sites and research tools to help you explore your interests.”
Pages of annotated sites:
Best Bets: Links to the most useful sites on the web
Best of Web Guides: Recommended resources prepared by people, not search engines.
Blogs: Interesting science Blogs.
Courseware: Free open courseware and online tutorials. See also Distance Ed courses.
Fun Stuff: Games, puzzles, screen-savers, and more.
Get Involved: Ways you can take actions
Libraries and Portals: Digital libraries and collections.
Multimedia: Virtual tours, online lectures and interviews, and more.
Museums: Museums and virtual exhibits.
News Sources: News aggregators and online publications.
Organizations: Professional organizations are valuable sources of news and career information.
Other Educational Sites: More sites to help you learn more about your field of interest.
Podcasts: Links to interesting Podcasts
Research Tools: Software, databases, and other tools.


Sun., April 1, 2007 - From The Scout Report, Jan. 26, 2007

Sites found in:
The Scout Report
January 26, 2007
Volume 13, Number 3

The Scout Report on the Web:
Current issue:
This issue:
Shortened URL:

------ [pdf]

Sea turtles are fascinating creatures, and they have a lovely online home
here at the Seaturtle website. It is an ambitious site that contains
everything from the latest scientific research on seaturtles to a blend of
materials designed for the more casual visitor as well. From the homepage,
visitors can read the Marine Turtle Newsletter, view recent news headlines
about these animals, and also view updated announcements about job
opportunities in the field of marine animal research and advocacy. The
“Tracking” section is a true gem, as visitors can look at an interactive map
that shows the location of tagged sea turtles and also learn more about the
status of sea turtles who are in marine hospitals. Additionally, the
“Multimedia” area contains some fine podcasts that deal with sea turtle
conservation efforts and rehabilitation. [KMG]
[NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]



Created by Professor Andrea Harbin in 1995, NetSerf is a way for websurfers
and dedicated medievalists to find out about various online resources that
deal with many aspects of the medieval world. Over the past eleven years,
the site has grown significantly, and first-time visitors will want to
browse through the subject headings on the site’s homepage to get a sense of
the wide range of material covered here. On the left-hand side of the page,
visitors can select a site at random, or view a list of the top ten NetSerf
sites. After looking over some of the sites, visitors will probably want to
turn to the online glossary provided here, which defines words from abbey to
zupan. [KMG] [NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]


A Portrait of “Generation Next” [pdf]

Over the past few decades, a number of well-known writers such as Robert
Coles, Alex Kotlowitz, and Allan Bloom have weighed in on the lives of young
people, often generating meaningful dialogues (and controversy) along the
way. This recent 45-page report from the Pew Research Center for the People
and the Press may spark such conversations as well, for it offers a portrait
of the so-called “Generation Next”, which applies to those young persons
between the ages of 18-25. Based on phone interviews conducted in the fall
of 2006 where Pew researchers spoke to approximately 1500 individuals, this
report asked participants about their political beliefs, their use of
technology as a form of social communication, and their thoughts on
immigrants. It is an interesting and compelling report, and one that will
pique the interest of sociologists and those who work with young people.
[KMG] [NOTE: Other reports from previously posted. - Phyllis ]


The Circus in America: 1793-1940 [Quick Time]

For over a century and a half, the circus was at the forefront of Americans’
minds when they thought of large-scale entertainment. To be sure, there were
other ways to experience crowds in a shared setting, but with their movement
through towns both large and small, the circus seemed to captivate both
cosmopolites and more rural folk. Designed by the staff members at The
Institute for Advanced Technology in the Humanities at the University of
Virginia, this multimedia site brings together a range of primary materials
(including video clips) that tell the stories of six major American circuses
from 1793 to 1940. At the top of the homepage, visitors can elect to learn
about the acts in each circus, the animals that delighted both young and
old, and the transportation methods used to move these enormous productions
from Nyack to New Bedford. There is also a circus timeline of events here,
and some “Special Attractions”, which include essays on various aspects of
circus history and a selection of sounds of the circus. The site is rounded
out by some video clips of restored circus wagons on parade and itineraries
for the six featured circuses which give users a sense of the exhausting
schedules they often had. [KMG]


The 1916 Rising: Personalities & Perspectives [Macromedia Flash Player]

As a formative and pivotal moment in Irish history, the 1916 Rising has
commanded the attention of many historians over the past nine decades.
Recently, the National Library of Ireland created this engaging online
exhibit about these events. In total, this resource includes over 500 images
drawn from the Library’s books, newspapers, drawings, and proclamations. The
actual exhibit itself moves visitors through sections that provide a basic
outline of Irish history, and then move through the events over the
following centuries that would lead up to the Uprising itself. Perhaps the
finest moments of the collection are contained within the last few sections,
where visitors learn about the fate of those who were arrested due to their
activities during the Uprising. [KMG]


Say Brother [Quick Time]

A number of public affairs programs of historical interest have found
themselves on the web as of late, and the important African-American show
“Say Brother” produced by WGBH is one of these programs. Started in 1968,
the television program has featured conversations and discussions with
Julian Bond, Nikki Giovanni, Eartha Kitt, and other leaders within the
African-American community. With a grant from the National Endowment for the
Humanities (NEH), WGBH began the process of preserving the original master
tapes of this program, and they also placed excerpts of each program online
at this website. Here, visitors can view these excerpts and also search all
of the programs by subject, personal name, or program number. The site is
rounded out by an exemplary list of online resources for African-American
history organized under the headings of heritage collections, publications,
and archives and archivists. [KMG]


Academic Resource Core LINKS
Internet Links for Tutorials and Other Resources in Various Academic Subjects

A number of websites provide access to very fine educational resources
designed to assist college students master their subjects of study. This
site, created by Ken Foster at the Southwest Tennessee Community College,
provides a detailed list of links to sites that cover topics such as art
education, accounting, automobile repair, and computer sciences. By clicking
on the “Table of Contents”, visitors can also learn more about which
specific subject areas are included within each broader category. The sites
are all basically contained within one extended list, so visitors may have
to scroll around a bit to find what they are looking for, but other than
that, the site is easy to use. For educators looking to provide students
with a way to find supplementary learning materials, this is an excellent
place to look. [KMG] Last updated on 11/09/06.


>From The Scout Report, Copyright Internet Scout Project 1994-2007.

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