Shark In The Park
About this deal
As you re read the story encourage your child to join in with Timothy’s cry ‘There’s a shark in the park!’ Children will enjoy completing the rhymes in the story as well. Talk about the book Shark in the Park is a New Zealand police procedural. It revolved around the professional and private lives of a group of officers at a Wellington police station under the command of Inspector Brian "Sharky" Finn. The title came from the informal code term used by officers to indicate that the Inspector was about and they should "look busy".
Shark in the Park - Learn through Stories - Kids Club English
This crafty interactive picture book is 100% bliss and very toothsome indeed . . . The very young will enjoy all the changes of perspective and the jokes . . . A book that will have them squealing with delight Lyn Gardner, GuardianShark in the park is a story about a boy named Timothy Pope who is testing out his new toy a telescope in the park. He looks up, he looks down, he looks right and then left with his telescope and then he thinks he sees a shark….is it a shark? Or is it something else?
SHARK IN THE PARK STORY TEACHING RESOURCES LITERACY READING SHARK IN THE PARK STORY TEACHING RESOURCES LITERACY READING
As you read the story aloud pause at each of the cut outs and guess together what Timothy may have spotted before you read on. Join in Featuring all 3 of the ‘Shark in the Park’ Series – Shark in the Park, Shark in the Dark and Shark in the Park on a Windy Day – this ﬁn-tastic, family musical follows Timothy Pope (and his telescope!) on 3 exciting adven-tures…Myri likes the rhyming and he remembers the book from school. He loves playing with his blow up shark and drawing sharks. We printed off the rhyming game but Myri found it quite hard because he was trying to sound out all the words rather than listening to the rhymes.We'll have another go with the game but we've got some poetry books so we'll try reading more of those.' It's a lot of fun and invites the involved read. The "shark" in each case turns out to be something else, but this is not just a rewrite of the boy who cried wolf. There is ambiguity and readers are encouraged to see beyond the obvious fear discourses available to them (in a cosy situation where making mistakes is ok).