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Ranofer dreams of following in his father's footsteps as a goldsmith, but when he is suddenly orphaned, he struggles under the abusive control of a half-brother.
When he stumbles across tomb robbers, Ranofer is swept into danger, mystery, and intrigue, but he never loses sight of his dream. This exciting coming-of-age mystery brings Ancient Egypt to life.
Through Eloise Jarvis McGraw's enthralling Egyptian mystery, students will learn:
About the Author: Learn about Eloise Jarvis McGraw.
Vocabulary words used throughout the novel, utilizing a variety of activities to stimulate retention and growth.
Literary Techniques: Synonym, imagery, simile, setting, juxtaposition, irony, foreshadowing, in context, foil, metaphor, dictionary, comic relief, antonym, cliffhanger, point of view, mood, conflict, climax, characterization, dilemma, theme, poetic justice.
Moral Lessons and Character Values: Refine, our plans, consequences, prayer, fear, anger, lying, greed, wealth, trust in God, diligence, truth, humility.
Activities and Writing Assignments: History, field trip, mapping, create your own lapbook, crossword, gold, jokes, hieroglyphics, cooking, Egyptian culture, discussion, drama, writing, art, Bible study.
Suggestions for Further Reading: We include a wonderful reading list of more books by the same author(s) and other books that tie in with, or are similar to, The Golden Goblet by Eloise Jarvis McGraw.
All of the unit lessons are written from a Christian worldview!
Printed Workbook Format
Best of the three teacher resources I purchased for this novel, and the only one I'll use. I'll purchase from this company again. I teach 5th and 6th grade and wanted reproducible materials for a reading unit. This is pedagogically solid material and fully reproducible for one classroom. This is exactly what I would have developed if I had the time! Also, each chapter has a small, separate section relating the Bible to the text, but if you are using this in a public school you can just skip those parts. Being in a Catholic school I think it is a useful integration.
The cost is high for what you get. It would be better if it included note poking pages, projects and maybe additional reading for digging deeper. The younger versions need more vocabulary and content.