MACMILLAN GUIDED READERSBEGINNER LEVELMARK TWAINThe Adventures ofTom SawyerRetold by F. H. CornishMACMILLANCLASSICS
56789101112131415A Note About the AuthorA Note About This StoryThe People in This Story‘Look Behind You!’The FenceThe BeetleHuckleberry FinnBecky ThatcherThe GraveyardWritten in BloodMuff Potter in JailThe PiratesA Funeral and a TrialBuried TreasureThe Picnic at the CavesLost!Injun Joe’s RevengeThe RewardIllinoiJackson’s IslandSt Petersburg (Hannibal)McDougal’s CavesST LOUIS East St LouisMRiverriveurisRisosissippiM I S S O U R INioisOhMI L L I N O I SEWRiveSr
1‘Look Behind You!’‘Tom!’There was no reply.‘Tom!’There was no reply.‘Where is he?’ said Aunt Polly.She went to the door of the kitchen and looked intothe garden. ‘TOM!’ she shouted again.There was no reply from the garden.Then Aunt Polly heard a noise in the kitchen. Sheturned round and she saw Tom. He came out of thefood cupboard. He ran towards the door. Aunt Pollygrabbed his jacket and he stopped.‘Why were you in the food cupboard?’ she asked.Then she saw Tom’s mouth. It was bright red.‘I know!’ she said. ‘You were eating my fruit! Tom,you are a bad boy!’The old lady lifted her hand. She was going to hitTom.‘Look behind you, Aunt Polly!’ said Tom.Aunt Polly let go of Tom’s jacket and turned roundquickly. Tom ran away. He ran into the garden andclimbed over the fence.‘Tom Sawyer!’ said Aunt Polly. Then she laughed.‘He always plays tricks on me,’ she said to herself. ‘Inever learn.’8
It was 1844. Tom was eleven years old. He lived in StPetersburg, Missouri. St Petersburg was a town on theMississippi River, in North America.Tom’s parents were dead. He lived with his father’ssister, Aunt Polly. Tom was not clean and tidy. He didnot help Aunt Polly with the housework. He oftenbehaved badly. But Aunt Polly loved him very much.Aunt Polly loved Tom but she worried about himtoo.‘Tom must behave better,’ she said to herself. ‘Hemust obey me. He must be a good boy. He stole myfruit and I will punish him. He must do some work.Tomorrow is Saturday. There’s no school on Saturday.Tomorrow, Tom will paint the fence.’9
2The FenceIt was Saturday morning. There was no school today.But Tom had to work. He had to paint the fence. Itwas a long fence around the garden of Aunt Polly’shouse.Tom had a big bucket of paint and a brush with along handle. He looked at the fence.‘I want to go swimming. I want to go fishing. I wantto play with my friends,’ said Tom to himself. ‘I don’twant to paint the fence. My friends will all see me.They’ll laugh at me.’Tom started to paint.After an hour, Tom was tired. He looked sadly atthe big bucket of paint and the brush with the longhandle. Then Tom had an idea. He smiled.He started to paint the fence again.Soon he saw one of his friends, Ben Rogers. Ben waswalking towards him. He was making strange noises.Ben was a steamboat on the Mississippi River!‘Ting-a-ling!’ he said. He was making the noise ofthe bell on the steamboat. ‘Sssh! Sssh!’ he said. He wasmaking the noise of the steam in the engine of thesteamboat.Ben was holding a big red apple.‘I’m going swimming,’ Ben said. ‘You have to work!’‘I’m not working,’ said Tom. ‘This isn’t work!’10
‘Do you like painting the fence?’ asked Ben. He wassurprised.‘Yes,’ said Tom.Tom started to paint again. Sometimes he stoppedand looked at the fence. Then he painted again. Therewas a happy smile on his face.Ben watched him. ‘Let me paint the fence,’ he said.‘No,’ said Tom. ‘It’s very difficult to paint a fence.’Ben was not happy. Tom liked painting the fence.So Ben wanted to paint the fence.‘Please let me paint it,’ he said. ‘I’ll give you some ofmy apple.’Tom thought for a minute. ‘No,’ he replied. And hesmiled and started to paint again.‘I’ll give you all of my apple,’ said Ben.Tom thought for another minute. ‘All right,’ hesaid.So Tom sat down and started to eat Ben’s apple.And Ben started to paint the fence.11
After an hour, Ben was tired. He gave the bucket ofpaint and the brush to Tom. Then he went away. Hemade the noises of a steamboat again. ‘Ting-a-ling!Sssh! Sssh!’Then Tom saw another friend, Billy Fisher. Billywas holding a kite.‘Ben was painting your fence,’ said Billy. ‘Let mepaint your fence.’‘No,’ replied Tom. ‘Lots of boys want to paint myfence. But it’s very difficult to paint a fence.’‘Oh,’ said Billy.‘Ben gave me his apple,’ said Tom. ‘Then he paintedthe fence.’12
‘Tom Sawyer!’ said Aunt Polly. Then she laughed. ‘He always plays tricks on me,’ she said to herself. ‘I never learn.’ 8. 9 It was 1844. Tom was eleven years old. He lived in St Petersburg, Missouri. St Petersburg was a town on the Mississippi River, in North America. Tom’s parents were dead. He lived with his father’s sister, Aunt Polly. Tom was not clean and tidy. He did not .
“Huck” Finn, the narrator of two other Twain novels (Tom Sawyer Abroad and Tom Sawyer, Detective) and a friend of Tom Sawyer’s. It’s a direct sequel to The Adventures of Tom Sawyer. The book is known for “changing the course of children’s literature” in the United St
TOM Well, not "Sawyer Ha Ha. Just "Sawyer." ABIGAil. You're kidding. TOM Well, kind of. My first name really is 'Tom.' But my last name isn't really 'Sawyer." I took it on as kind of a stage name. I've always wanted to be an actor. DOLLY Here. Try this. (Helps Tom into a jacket and hat.) It fits. HARLEY Now you look like a 'Tom Sawyer." CAPTAIN
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer is a nostalgic look at childhood. To a child, growing up may be serious business, but in The Adventures of Tom Sawyer childhood is idyllic. The character of Tom Sawyer is realistic, especially when compared to all the goo
May 02, 2018 · D. Program Evaluation ͟The organization has provided a description of the framework for how each program will be evaluated. The framework should include all the elements below: ͟The evaluation methods are cost-effective for the organization ͟Quantitative and qualitative data is being collected (at Basics tier, data collection must have begun)
Tom Sawyer to Jim about Aunt Polly Ben Rogers to Tom Sawyer Narrator about Ben Rogers and Tom Sawyer Narrator about Tom Sawyer Narrator Saturday morning person Every person was content enough to sing, and those who were children actually did sing. This paragraph describes a time when many people ar
Las Aventuras de Tom Sawyer para Sexto Grado de Primaria Author: www.escuelaprimaria.net Subject: fichas de Las Aventuras de Tom Sawyer para Sexto Grado de Primaria Keywords: las aventuras de tom sawyer para primaria; lectura de las aventuras de tom sawyer; texto de las aventuras
from The Adventures of Tom Sawyer MARK TWAIN In this famous selection from The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1876), written by Mark Twain (born Samuel Langhorne Clemens, 1835–1910), Tom, burdened with the chore to whitewash his Aunt Polly’s fence as punishment for his having played hooky from school, comes up with an ingenious way to get out of his work: He convinces his friends that it’s .
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The Adventures of Tom Sawyer ADVANCED PLACEMENT TEACHING UNIT OBJECTIVES The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Objectives By the end of this Unit, the student will be able to: 1. identify the conventions of satire. 2. examine theories of humor. 3. analyze the narrative arc including character development, setting, plot, conflict, exposition, narrative persona, and point of view. 4. identify and analyze .
Jan 11, 2016 · The ADvenTureS of Tom SAwYer 4 Pref ACe Most of the adventures recorded in this book really occurred; one or two were experiences of my own, the rest those of boys who were schoolmates of mine. Huck Finn is drawn from life; Tom Sawyer also, but not from an individual—he is a combinat
www.penguinreaders.com. Mark Twain B1160. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Photocopiable c Pearson Education Limited 2008 The Adventures of Tom Sawyer - Activity worksheet of Activity worksheet LEVEL 1 PENGUIN READERS Teacher Support Programme W
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Adapted from the novel by Mark Twain *Especially for Grades 3-10 By the Barter Players, Barter Stage II Fall, 2018 (NOTE: standards are included for reading the novel The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain, seeing a
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Book/CD-Rom Pack by (author) Mark Twain, Jennifer Bassett (Series Editor), (9780194789004) Oxford Bookworms Library, Stage 1 (2008) 1a Tom and his Friends. 1. Who was calling Tom? 2. Where did Aunt Polly look first? 3. Where did she look next? 4. What did Tom try to do? 5. What did he have in his pocket? 6. Tom said, “Quick , _ _ _”. 7. Was Aunt .
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer 3 The Adventures of Tom Sawyer CLASSIC. Adapted from the novel by Mark Twain. Tom Sawyer, a mischievous boy, lives with his Aunt Polly in a Mississippi River town and spends most of his time getting in and out of trouble. After playing hooky from school, Aunt Polly makes Tom whitewash the fence as punishment, but
Tom Sawyer: Mark Twain’s first official novel. His previous works could be considered short stories, and The Gilded Age was co-written with Charles Dudley Warner. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer was published in 1876. The main character of The Adventures of Tom Sawyer is loosely based on a childhood friend of Twain’s.
Characters Tom Sawyer – A mischievous boy Aunt Polly – Tom’s aunt and guardian Huckleberry Finn – Tom’s renegade friend Becky Thatcher – The new girl in town One-Eyed Joe – A murdering scoundrel Joe Harper – Tom’s schoolmate Susy Harper – Joe’s little sister Mrs. Harper – Joe’s mother Billy Fisher – Tom’s s
SIDNEY SAWYER Tom’s half-brother and an insufferable goody-goody who dislikes Tom and does everything he can to get him into trouble. Male, 10-13 yrs old Range: E4 - A5 TOM SAWYER Our story's title character. A boy on the verge of manhood full of mischief
about Tom and Huck with pride, and the two continue to have more adventures together. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer is a novel about a young boy growing up in a small town on the banks of the Mississippi in the 1840s. Mark Twain wrote the novel in 1876. It tells the
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer 4 of 353 She went to the open door and stood in it and looked out among the tomato vines and ‘jimpson’ weeds that constituted the garden. No Tom. So she lifted up her voice at an angle calculated for distance and shouted: ‘Y-o-u-u TOM!’ There was a slight noise behind her and she turned just
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain 4 The old lady reached out her hand and felt Tom's shirt, and said: "But you ain't too warm now, though." And it flattered her to reflect that she had discovered that the shirt was dry without anybody knowing that that was what she had in her mind. But in spite of her, Tom knew where the wind lay, now.