Mrs.: Junie B.'s kindergarten teacher and in charge of Room Nine. In all of the Kindergarten adventures, Junie B. says: "Her name is Mrs. She has another name too but I just like Mrs. and that's all." In the first book, Junie B. says that she does not remember the teacher's last name. In Junie B. Jones and Some Sneaky Peeky Spying, Junie B. catches Mrs. stealing grapes while at a grocery store.
Mr. Scary: Junie B.'s first grade teacher and current teacher. She believes that he made up his name because he is actually very nice and "doesn't even scare her, hardly." He makes his class keep journals, where they write about whatever subjects they want. Mr. Scary often has to break up Junie B. and May's arguments. He can also be very firm when Junie B. and May tattle on each other.
Principal: the principal at Junie B.'s school, whom she believes lives in his office and is "the king of the school, only he doesn't actually wear a crown." She refers to him only as "Principal." They get to know each other pretty well during the kindergarten series since Junie B's antics often wind up getting her sent to the office. Junie B. does not like to go to his office because there is a "scary typing lady" in there that is somewhat mean, never smiles, and always "forces" her to sit in a blue chair which she says is "where bad kids have to sit." Her mom eventually made a rule at home that getting herself sent to the office would get her "grounded, young lady."
Gus Vallony: the janitor. He helps Junie B. when she is accidentally locked in the school in Stupid, Smelly Bus. She dresses up as a janitor for career day in Big Fat Mouth. He cleans up "splat-o" (vomit) in Shipwrecked.
Mrs. Gladys Gutzman: the school cafeteria lady. She brings cookies to the kindergarten students. In Boss of Lunch, Junie B. helps her out in the cafeteria after she complains about how the first graders don't get cookies.
Mrs. Weller: the school nurse. In Junie B. Jones and Some Sneaky Peeky Spying she puts a band-aid on Junie B.'s head after Lucille tells her "it's not a good idea to keep secrets inside your head", after which Junie B. runs into the office yelling "my head's gonna blow!" In First Grader At Last! she tells Junie B. that she needs glasses after Mr. Scary finds out she has issues reading from the board.
Other articles related to "teachers, teacher":
... How teachers perceive students’ knowledge and abilities varies by gender and influences classroom processes and student achievement in both reading and math ... Teachers usually have higher expectations for students they view as higher achievers and treat these students with more respect ... Teachers are more likely to favor girls when evaluating what types of readers students seem to be ...
... the theological schools in Qom with state universities and brought secular teachers to Qom for a time ... thought, so that it is possible to find "clerics and teachers of theology who know something of contemporary Western thought and philosophy." Another aspect was that many teachers and technocrats left Iran ...
... Junie B.'s kindergarten teacher and in charge of Room Nine ... says that she does not remember the teacher's last name ... Scary Junie B.'s first grade teacher and current teacher ...
... of Education started off as a college for new immigrant teachers in two sheds in a neighborhood known as "Meshek Ezer" in Beer Sheva ... provide a solution to the outrageous lack of teachers in the various types of settlements for new immigrants ... neighborhood in Beer Sheva, and was named "the National College for Teachers and Kindergarten Teachers" ...
Famous quotes containing the word teachers:
“Ethical and cultural desegregation. It is a contradiction in terms to scream race pride and equality while at the same time spurning Negro teachers and self-association.”
—Zora Neale Hurston (18911960)
“The ambiguous, gray areas of authority and responsibility between parents and teachers exacerbate the distrust between them. The distrust is further complicated by the fact that it is rarely articulated, but usually remains smoldering and silent.”
—Sara Lawrence Lightfoot (20th century)
“We teachers can only help the work going on, as servants wait upon a master.”
—Maria Montessori (18701952)