Some articles on trelease:

William Trelease
... William Trelease (February 22, 1857, Mount Vernon, New York – January 1, 1945) was an American botanist, entomologist, explorer, writer and educator ... Trelease graduated B.S ... Trelease was amongst the scientists on the two-month expedition to Alaska led by Edward Henry Harriman in 1899 ...
Jim Trelease
... Jim Trelease (born March 23, 1941), also known as James Joseph Trelease, is an educator and author who stresses reading aloud to children as a way to instill in them the love of literature ...
George E. Trelease Memorial Baseball Park
... Trelease Memorial Baseball Park is a baseball stadium located on the campus of Western New England University in Springfield, Massachusetts ... Trelease Memorial Baseball Park on September 19, 2004 during Homecoming Weekend ... The new facility is named in honor of George Trelease who was the father of University Board of Trustee member Brian Trelease '67, '71 MBA ...
Jim Trelease - The Read-Aloud Handbook
... for the Springfield Daily News, now the Springfield Republican, Trelease began weekly volunteer visits to community classrooms to talk to children about journalism ... Trelease noticed that many of the students in these classrooms did not read much for pleasure, but the students who did most often came from classrooms where teachers read aloud daily and incorporated Sustained ... Trelease began to think that there may be a connection between being read to and a child's desire to read ...
Jim Trelease - Life
... James “Jim” Trelease was born on March 23 in Orange, New Jersey to George Edward and Jane (Conlan) Trelease, a Cornish American family ... From 1959 to 1963, Trelease was enrolled in the University of Massachusetts, where he received a B.A ... Trelease ...

Famous quotes containing the word trelease:

    The prime purpose of being four is to enjoy being four—of secondary importance is to prepare for being five.
    —Jim Trelease (20th century)

    Skill sheets, workbooks, basal reader, flash cards are not enough. To convey meaning you need someone sharing the meaning and flavor of real stories with the student.
    —Jim Trelease (20th century)