By John Farndon
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Extra info for 1000 Things You Should Know About Modern History
They have been practising the songs in procession every day for weeks, so there is no danger anyone will forget. Everybody knows everybody else’s parts, so there are twenty-five prompters ready to jump in if someone falters. They have the total confidence of a well-drilled troupe of soldiers on parade. They know each other’s faults and characters and the rehearsals have forged a powerful bond between them. They are an ensemble, working together for a performance, carrying each other’s quirks, sharing each other’s gifts and presenting this in the form of a ritualised, well rehearsed game.
Being both audience and performers keeps everyone thoroughly engaged. Choral drama has an ancient history. In the Athens of 400 BC, the drama was a religious festival involving the whole community seated in open-air amphitheatres (McCleish, 2003). Tragedies and comedies were ritualistic, using a Chorus which sang, danced and spoke in unison to the few individualised characters. Primary age children have a remarkable affinity with this dramatic form, which has its primal roots in much older shamanic dancing rituals of tribal people as well as in traditional circle games and the folk tradition of Mummer and Mystery Plays.
1990) Teaching Children to Think. Hemel Hempstead: Simon & Schuster Education. Haynes, J. (2002) Children as Philosophers: Learning Through Enquiry and Dialogue in the Primary Classroom. London: Routledge. Haynes, J. (2007) Freedom and the urge to think in philosophy with children, in Gifted Education International, Special Edition on Philosophy with Children, 22 (2/3), 229–38. B. Academic Publishers. Lipman, M. (1991) Thinking in Education. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ) (1993) Thinking Children and Education.
1000 Things You Should Know About Modern History by John Farndon