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OUR TOWN - JUNIOR A - STUDENT'S BOOK. Bring your Junior A and B pupils to Our Town! Meet Robbie Right, Emily, Max and Scoot, the heroes of. Our Town Junior A (SB), € Student's Book with Starter Booklet and Picture Dictionary ISBN: Our Town for Junior A and B. Click here for sample material. student's books Test Books; Student's Audio CDs; Whiteboard Software; Teacher's Books; Class.
Visiting dozens of towns, the America they saw is acutely conscious of its problems—from economic dislocation to the opioid scourge—but it is also crafting solutions, with a practical-minded determination at dramatic odds with the bitter paralysis of national politics. At times of dysfunction on a national level, reform possibilities have often arisen from the local level. The Fallowses describe America in the middle of one of these creative waves. Their view of the country is as complex and contradictory as America itself, but it also reflects the energy, the generosity and compassion, the dreams, and the determination of many who are in the midst of making things better. Our Towns is the story of their journey—and an account of a country busy remaking itself.
Town undertaker Joe Stoddard is introduced, as is a young man named Sam Craig who has returned to Grover's Corners for his cousin's funeral. That cousin is Emily, who died giving birth to her and George's second child.
Once the funeral ends, Emily emerges to join the dead; Mrs.
Gibbs urges her to forget her life, warning her that being able to see but not interact with her family, all the while knowing what will happen in the future, will cause her too much pain, but she refuses.
Ignoring the warnings of Simon, Mrs.
Soames, and Mrs. Gibbs, Emily returns to Earth to relive one day, her 12th birthday. Emily watches with joy at being able to see her parents and some of the people of her childhood for the first time in years. However, her joy quickly turns to pain as she realizes how little people appreciate the simple joys of life.
The memory proves too painful for her, and she realizes that every moment of life should be treasured.
When she asks the Stage Manager if anyone truly understands the value of life while they live it, he responds, "No. The saints and poets, maybe—they do some. Soames, and Wally Webb, who died when his appendix burst while he was on a trip to Crawford Notch. The dead are sitting upright and erect, like tombstones, in rows of chairs on the front of the stage.
It is raining. Sam Craig, her cousin, also enters. While they talk, Stoddard tells him Emily died having her second child. The dead then begin to speak with one another. Gibbs tells Mrs. Soames that Emily died in childbirth. Soames says: Emily feels uncomfortable, nervous, as the newest among the dead. She tells Mrs. Gibbs about her life.
We thought of you all the time. We wanted to show you the new barn and a great long ce-ment [as written by Wilder] drinking fountain for the stock. We bought that out of the money you left us.
Observing the funeral company, she says she never realized in life how troubled many people are. Nevertheless, she expresses a wish to return to life for a little while. Gibbs says she can but advises her not to.
So does Mrs. But Emily says she plans to return to a happy day, not a sad one.
Gibbs points out another reason Emily should not return: The proper activity of the dead is to forget all about life and to think only of what is coming next and to prepare for it. Emily says she cannot forget—and so she returns to the day of her 12th birthday.
First, she sees the routine of life going on as usual—Howie Newsome delivering milk, Constable Warren telling how he rescued a man lying in snowdrifts, Joe Crowell delivering newspapers.
Then she sees her mother and father, who are surprisingly youthful to her. They are preparing to give her gifts. She speaks with her mother, who tells her to eat her breakfast slowly.
Gibbs tells him that she is worried about George getting married so young and feels like crying. But Mrs. Gibbs' tears can also be taken as recognition of the ways that marriage is also limiting, how it cuts off opportunities even as it creates new ones. Gibbs recalls Mrs. The Gibbs raise some hesitations about marriage, especially wedding ceremonies—which often give the impression that married life will be all easy and full of only joy—but ultimately still value the institution, as Mrs.
Both parents are amazed at how quickly George is growing up. Marriage and the Family. Download it!
George comes downstairs and tells his parents that he is heading over to the Webb household. He walks over to the Webb home, but Mrs. After a long, awkward silence, George and Mr. Webb talk about the wedding.
As with Dr. Gibbs, George and Mr. Webb whole-heartedly believes in. Webb shares some advice that his own father gave him before his wedding: Webb returns and tells George to leave so Emily can come eat breakfast. He sets the scene for a flashback to when George has just been elected class president at the end of his junior year, while Emily has been elected secretary and treasurer.
Emily and George enter, walking down main street after school. The stage manager again disrupts the realism of the play, this time to jump backwards in time.
The Theater. He asks her why she has been treating him strangely recently.
George thanks her for taking the time to alert him to a flaw in his character. Emily apologizes for telling him this, but he appreciates it and offers to download her an ice cream soda. Emily and George enter the local drugstore, where the stage manager plays Mr. Morgan, the owner of the store. He notices that Emily looks upset and asks what happened. George says that she was almost run over by a wagon on Main Street.
Adopting the role of Mr. The arrival of automobiles signals changing times for the small town. George and Emily have ice cream sodas. George tells her that he is thankful to have a friend like her, and asks her to write him letters if he decides to go to State Agricultural College after high school.
Like George, the play insists on the importance of everyday moments. The Everyday and the Ordinary.
George says that he has heard from some farmers that agricultural school is a waste of time, and he is debating going to work for his uncle right away and skipping agricultural college. George tells Emily that he is glad that she spoke to him about his conceitedness and admits that he has been thinking about Emily for quite some time and has been trying to walk her home from school.
George and Emily walk home. The stage manager stops acting as Mr. Stagehands remove the chairs and tables from the stage and arrange a minimalist set suggesting a church interior.