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Welcome to The World's Greatest English Class, where you will find materials, information and guidance to help you succeed in your Language Arts class with Mr. Campbell or Mr. Hannigan, teachers of the World's Greatest English Class.
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AP Language

Rhetoric by Aristotle

The Forest of Rhetoric

Tropes and Schemes

Schemes and Tropes Flashcards

Language Glossary Flashcards

Multiple Choice Practice

Synthesis Essay Example

Released Free Response Prompts

AP's 2013 Essay Scoring Guidelines

Ethos, Pathos, Logos

Games

Rooting Out Words
Grammar Gorilla
Paint by Idiom
The Plural Girls
Scramble-saurus
Stay Afloat
Math Baseball
Match Up
Match each word in the left column with its synonym on the right. When finished, click Answer to see the results. Good luck!

 
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Thursday, May 14, 2015

On Sanders Stage, New Yorker Cartoonist Illustrates Power of Comics | News | The Harvard Crimson


By JOANIE D. TIMMINS, CRIMSON STAFF WRITER

With words and images, Pulitzer Prize-winning cartoonist Art Spiegelman illustrated the history of comics and his own career as a cartoon artist at Sanders Theatre Friday evening. The event, titled "What the %@&*! Happened to Comics?" was hosted by the Celebrity Series of Boston, an organization that brings performers and artists to characteristic venues in Boston. Spiegelman, who gained acclaim in 1991 for a graphic novel on the Holocaust, Maus, began his chronological tour of comics by sharing images of original drawings and blueprints by artists from the earliest days of comic strips. The images showed techniques on how to tweak physical attributes like jawlines and nose structures to turn a geek into a mobster, or a white man into a black man. "The visual language has contributed to both creating and reinforcing racial and cultural stereotypes," Spiegelman said."


On Sanders Stage, New Yorker Cartoonist Illustrates Power of Comics | News | The Harvard Crimson

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