American Accent Training: A Guide to Speaking and by Ann Cook

By Ann Cook

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Extra info for American Accent Training: A Guide to Speaking and Pronouncing American English for Everyone Who Speaks English as a Second Language

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POPPA PINE: Shhhh! You’re going to wake the baby. Yes, I’m sure. Look, there aren’t any big evergreens left around us. They’re all gone! Next thing you know the loggers will come to chop us down, too. 8 MOMMA PINE: But good loggers or bad loggers? POPPA PINE: I don’t know. One way or the other, we will be used for something. Could be something good—maybe a wooden chair or a wooden porch or . . a Christmas tree. MOMMA PINE: Oh, Poppa, don’t get that hope up and running. Only the best of the best can become Christmas trees.

Love, Hattie MacGruder 21 22 Name INSTRUCTIONS: While you are reading, refer to the character outline. Fill in the boxes when you are finished reading. com SKILL: COMPREHENSION MERMAID IN A TEACUP What she claims: LEVEL Q • 1 Hattie Name INSTRUCTIONS: Refer to the book to find examples of each vowel digraph. Write the words that match the digraph in the correct column. Write a sentence using two of the words you have found. com for thousands of books and materials. com This story is a retelling of a folktale of the Yao people.

11 12 POPPA PINE: Look, Baby, we’ve got some grown-up tree things to discuss. It would just be better if you were asleep, that’s all. BABY PINE I just won’t listen. Ninner, ninner, ninner. I can’t hear you. MOMMA PINE: Stop it! NARRATOR: Baby Pine’s lower lip begins to tremble. It presses its branches to its eyes. POPPA PINE: Oh, don’t cry. I just can’t handle crying! Windstorms. Snowstorms. Anything but crying. MOMMA PINE: It’s okay, little seedling. It’s okay. Momma’s sorry! NARRATOR: Sobbing, Baby Pine slowly sinks, branches leaning to the ground as it falls asleep, exhausted from crying.

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