Selasa, 14 Maret 2017

Learning From Nature

Nature is the phenomena of the physical world collectively, including plants, animals, the landscape, and other features and products of the earth, as opposed to humans or human creations. The elements of nature is fire, air, water, earth. Benefits of nature is sharpen our senses, stimulates our imagination, sources of inspiration, releases worry and stress.

We didn’t realize that there is many hidden service, such as pollination of crops, water we need to drink, breakdown waste. But we still often make problem for the nature like pollution water, pollution air, pollution soil, energy waste, littering, global warming, exploitation, overpopulation, waste disposal, climate changes, loss of biodiversity, deforestation, ocean acidification, ozone layer depletion, acid rain, urban sprawl, public health issues, genetic engineering. We should immediately seek the solution of all these problems. The solution is saving gas, saving water, saving electricity, reforestation, reduce, reuse, recycle, greening transportation, revving up renewable, phasing out fossil fuel electricity, managing forests and agriculture, exploring nuclear, developing and deploying new low-carbon and zero-carbon technologies, ensuring sustainable development.

What happen if we didn’t change our mind to save nature?
Ozone depletion
Skin cancer.
Plankton may not be able to survive.
Other ecosystem such as forests and deserts will also be harmed.

Water pollution
The death of milliards of fish, other animals.
Human food poisoning.
Skin diseases.

Littering
Millions of birds, fish and animals die from litter.

Energy waste
Exhaustion of natural resources.

Global warming
Changes in temperature and precipitation patterns increase the frequency, aluration, and intencity of other extreme weather events.
Floods.
Droughts.
Heat waves.
Tornadoes.

So, we must save our nature for the next generation and for a better life future.

The Person I Feel Very Thankful

Someone who makes me special is my mother and my father. She is the one support me in every aspect, along with father. My mother very interested. When I come home late, she always call me countinously. When I feel sad she always amuse and listen my story. She also prepare my lunch box. Even though, she sometimes angry. But she's like that because she wants me to be better in the future.

Besides my mother, I am also very grateful to my father. because my father every morning to take me to school. sometimes she also prepares lunch for me. He also often bring me. He also often helped me to find stuff, because I am very forgetful. I do not have any brothers or sisters, so if no one in the house I feel lonely. I am very grateful to my father and mother.

Selasa, 24 Januari 2017

MY HOLIDAY

                    The first-semester break yesterday I spent time at home. I do a lot of things during the holidays starting from watching TV, hang out with my friends, fangirling, four days before entering school I practice angklung. When on December 27, I went to TSM with my friends. in TSM we just go around and buy bread at Tous Les jours.  we also to Gramedia to buy books chemistry, biology, and math. we at Gramedia also look novels, comics. After from Gramedia, we also bought frozen yogurt.
                                      Menampilkan 1483106391716.jpg

                   The next day, I with my friends visited Fida's house. Fida's house is in Baros, Cimahi. But, before we went to Fida's house, we went to Starbucks. After from Starbucks, we went to a cafe (I forget the cafe name) and there we meet Afi parents. From there, we went straight to the house Fida. Got home Fida, we were watching some movie "How To Train Your Dragon 2" and "Finding Dory". After finished watching film, we went home.

                                     
                 
                   On New Year, I did not do anything, I just stay at home. On January 5, I practice angklung in school. I'm so tired of exercise angklung. Because angklung practice until late afternoon and I have not played angklung so little stiff to play. Practice angklung conducted until 7 January. The next day, I set up school supplies such as uniforms, stationery, books, shoes. And I'm ready to go to school tomorrow.
                     

Selasa, 22 November 2016

Hellen Keller

Helen Adams Keller (June 27, 1880 – June 1, 1968) was an American author, political activist, and lecturer. She was the first deaf-blind person to earn a bachelor of arts degree. The story of how Keller's teacher, Anne Sullivan, broke through the isolation imposed by a near complete lack of language, allowing the girl to blossom as she learned to communicate, has become widely known through the dramatic depictions of the play and film The Miracle Worker. Her birthplace in West Tuscumbia, Alabama, is now a museum and sponsors an annual "Helen Keller Day". Her birthday on June 27 is commemorated as Helen Keller Day in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania and was authorized at the federal level by presidential proclamation by President Jimmy Carter in 1980, the 100th anniversary of her birth.
A prolific author, Keller was well-traveled and outspoken in her convictions. A member of the Socialist Party of America and theIndustrial Workers of the World, she campaigned for women's suffragelabor rightssocialismantimilitarism, and other similar causes. She was inducted into the Alabama Women's Hall of Fame in 1971 and was one of twelve inaugural inductees to the Alabama Writers Hall of Fame on June 8, 2015.

Early childhood and illness

Her father, Arthur H. Keller, spent many years as an editor for the Tuscumbia North Alabamian, and had served as a captain for the Confederate Army. Her paternal grandmother was the second cousin of Robert E. Lee. Her mother, Kate Adams, was the daughter of Charles W. Adams, a Confederate general. Though originally from Massachusetts, Charles Adams also fought for the Confederate Army during the American Civil War, earning the rank of colonel (and acting brigadier-general). Her paternal lineage was traced to Casper Keller, a native of Switzerland. One of Helen's Swiss ancestors was the first teacher for the deaf in Zurich. Keller reflected on this coincidence in her first autobiography, stating "that there is no king who has not had a slave among his ancestors, and no slave who has not had a king among his."Helen Keller was born with the ability to see and hear. At 19 months old, she contracted an illness described by doctors as "an acute congestion of the stomach and the brain", which might have been scarlet fever or meningitis.The illness left her both deaf and blind. At that time, she was able to communicate somewhat with Martha Washington, the six-year-old daughter of the family cook, who understood her signs; by the age of seven, Keller had more than 60 home signs to communicate with her family.Helen Adams Keller was born on June 27, 1880, in Tuscumbia, Alabama. Her family lived on a homestead, Ivy Green, that Helen's grandfather had built decades earlier. She had two younger siblings, Mildred Campbell and Phillip Brooks Keller, and two older half-brothers from her father's prior marriage, James and William Simpson Keller.
In 1886, Keller's mother, inspired by an account in Charles DickensAmerican Notes of the successful education of another deaf and blind woman, Laura Bridgman, dispatched young Helen, accompanied by her father, to seek out physician J. Julian Chisolm, an eye, ear, nose, and throat specialist in Baltimore, for advice. Chisholm referred the Kellers to Alexander Graham Bell, who was working with deaf children at the time. Bell advised them to contact the Perkins Institute for the Blind, the school where Bridgman had been educated, which was then located in South Boston. Michael Anagnos, the school's director, asked 20-year-old former student Anne Sullivan, herself visually impaired, to become Keller's instructor. It was the beginning of a 49-year-long relationship during which Sullivan evolved into Keller's governess and eventually her companion.
Anne Sullivan arrived at Keller's house in March 1887, and immediately began to teach Helen to communicate by spelling words into her hand, beginning with "d-o-l-l" for the doll that she had brought Keller as a present. Keller was frustrated, at first, because she did not understand that every object had a word uniquely identifying it. In fact, when Sullivan was trying to teach Keller the word for "mug", Keller became so frustrated she broke the mug. Keller's big breakthrough in communication came the next month, when she realized that the motions her teacher was making on the palm of her hand, while running cool water over her other hand, symbolized the idea of "water"; she then nearly exhausted Sullivan demanding the names of all the other familiar objects in her world.

Formal education

Starting in May 1888, Keller attended the Perkins Institute for the Blind. In 1894, Helen Keller and Anne Sullivan moved to New York to attend the Wright-Humason School for the Deaf, and to learn from Sarah Fuller at the Horace Mann School for the Deaf. In 1896, they returned to Massachusetts, and Keller entered The Cambridge School for Young Ladies before gaining admittance, in 1900, to Radcliffe College, where she lived in Briggs Hall, South House. Her admirer, Mark Twain, had introduced her to Standard Oilmagnate Henry Huttleston Rogers, who, with his wife Abbie, paid for her education. In 1904, at the age of 24, Keller graduated from Radcliffe, becoming the first deaf blind person to earn a Bachelor of Arts degree. She maintained a correspondence with the Austrian philosopher and pedagogue Wilhelm Jerusalem, who was one of the first to discover her literary talent.
Determined to communicate with others as conventionally as possible, Keller learned to speak, and spent much of her life giving speeches and lectures. She learned to "hear" people's speech by reading their lips with her hands—her sense of touch had become extremely subtle. She became proficient at using braille and reading sign language with her hands as well. Shortly before World War I, with the assistance of the Zoellner Quartet she determined that by placing her fingertips on a resonant tabletop she could experience music played close by.

Example of her lectures

On January 22, 1916, Helen Keller and her companion, Anne Sullivan Macy, traveled to the small town of Menomonie in western Wisconsin to deliver a lecture at the Mabel Tainter Memorial Building. Details of her talk were provided in the weekly Dunn County News on January 22, 1916:
“A message of optimism, of hope, of good cheer, and of loving service was brought to Menomonie Saturday — a message that will linger long with those fortunate enough to have received it. This message came with the visit of Helen Keller and her teacher, Mrs. John Macy, and both had a hand in imparting it Saturday evening to a splendid audience that filled The Memorial. The wonderful girl who has so brilliantly triumphed over the triple afflictions of blindness, dumbness and deafness, gave a talk with her own lips on “Happiness,” and it will be remembered always as a piece of inspired teaching by those who heard it.”
When part of the account was reprinted in the January 20, 2016, edition of the paper under the heading "From the Files," the column compiler added, "According to those who attended, Helen Keller spoke of the joy that life gave her. She was thankful for the faculties and abilities that she did possess and stated that the most productive pleasures she had were curiosity and imagination. Keller also spoke of the joy of service and the happiness that came from doing things for others . . . Keller imparted that 'helping your fellow men were one’s only excuse for being in this world and in the doing of things to help one’s fellows lay the secret of lasting happiness.' She also told of the joys of loving work and accomplishment and the happiness of achievement. Although the entire lecture lasted only a little over an hour, the lecture had a profound impact on the audience."

Companions

Anne Sullivan stayed as a companion to Helen Keller long after she taught her. Anne married John Macy in 1905, and her health started failing around 1914. Polly Thomson was hired to keep house. She was a young woman from Scotland who had no experience with deaf or blind people. She progressed to working as a secretary as well, and eventually became a constant companion to Keller.
Keller moved to Forest Hills, Queens, together with Anne and John, and used the house as a base for her efforts on behalf of theAmerican Foundation for the Blind. "While in her thirties Helen had a love affair, became secretly engaged, and defied her teacher and family by attempting an elopement with the man she loved." He was "Peter Fagan, a young Boston Herald reporter who was sent to Helen's home to act as her private secretary when lifelong companion, Anne, fell ill."
Anne Sullivan died in 1936 after a coma, with Keller holding her hand. Keller and Thomson moved to Connecticut. They traveled worldwide and raised funds for the blind. Thomson had a stroke in 1957 from which she never fully recovered, and died in 1960. Winnie Corbally, a nurse whom they originally hired to care for Thomson in 1957, stayed on after her death and was Keller's companion for the rest of her life.

Political activities


Keller claimed that newspaper columnists who had praised her courage and intelligence before she expressed her socialist views now called attention to her disabilities. The editor of the 
Brooklyn Eagle wrote that her "mistakes sprung out of the manifest limitations of her development." Keller responded to that editor, referring to having met him before he knew of her political views:Keller was a member of the Socialist Party and actively campaigned and wrote in support of the working class from 1909 to 1921. She supported Socialist Party candidate Eugene V. Debs in each of his campaigns for the presidency. Before reading Progress and Poverty, Helen Keller was already a socialist who believed that Georgism was a good step in the right direction. She later wrote of finding "in Henry George’s philosophy a rare beauty and power of inspiration, and a splendid faith in the essential nobility of human nature."Keller went on to become a world-famous speaker and author. She is remembered as anadvocate for people with disabilities, amid numerous other causes. She was a suffragette, apacifist, an opponent of Woodrow Wilson, a radical socialist and a birth control supporter. In 1915 she and George Kessler founded the Helen Keller International (HKI) organization. This organization is devoted to research in vision, health and nutrition. In 1920, she helped to found the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU). Keller traveled to over 40 countries with Sullivan, making several trips to Japan and becoming a favorite of the Japanese people. Keller met every U.S. President from Grover Cleveland to Lyndon B. Johnson and was friends with many famous figures, including Alexander Graham BellCharlie Chaplin andMark Twain. Keller and Twain were both considered radicals at the beginning of the 20th century, and as a consequence, their political views have been forgotten or glossed-over in the popular mind.
At that time the compliments he paid me were so generous that I blush to remember them. But now that I have come out for socialism he reminds me and the public that I am blind and deaf and especially liable to error. I must have shrunk in intelligence during the years since I met him. ... Oh, ridiculous Brooklyn Eagle! Socially blind and deaf, it defends an intolerable system, a system that is the cause of much of the physical blindness and deafness which we are trying to prevent.
Keller joined the Industrial Workers of the World (the IWW, known as the Wobblies) in 1912, saying that parliamentary socialism was "sinking in the political bog". She wrote for the IWW between 1916 and 1918. In Why I Became an IWW, Keller explained that her motivation for activism came in part from her concern about blindness and other disabilities:
I was appointed on a commission to investigate the conditions of the blind. For the first time I, who had thought blindness a misfortune beyond human control, found that too much of it was traceable to wrong industrial conditions, often caused by the selfishness and greed of employers. And the social evil contributed its share. I found that poverty drove women to a life of shame that ended in blindness.
The last sentence refers to prostitution and syphilis, the former a frequent cause of the latter, and the latter a leading cause of blindness. In the same interview, Keller also cited the 1912 strike of textile workers in Lawrence, Massachusetts for instigating her support of socialism.
Like Alexander Graham Bell and others, Keller supported eugenics.
Keller expressed concerns about human overpopulation.

Writings


One of her earliest pieces of writing, at age 11, was 
The Frost King (1891). There were allegations that this story had been plagiarizedfrom The Frost Fairies by Margaret Canby. An investigation into the matter revealed that Keller may have experienced a case of cryptomnesia, which was that she had Canby's story read to her but forgot about it, while the memory remained in her subconscious.Keller wrote a total of 12 published books and several articles.
At age 22, Keller published her autobiography, The Story of My Life (1903), with help from Sullivan and Sullivan's husband, John Macy. It recounts the story of her life up to age 21 and was written during her time in college.
Keller wrote The World I Live In in 1908, giving readers an insight into how she felt about the world. Out of the Dark, a series of essays on socialism, was published in 1913.
When Keller was young, Anne Sullivan introduced her to Phillips Brooks, who introduced her to Christianity, Keller famously saying: "I always knew He was there, but I didn't know His name!"
Her spiritual autobiography, My Religion, was published in 1927 and then in 1994 extensively revised and re-issued under the title Light in My Darkness. It advocates the teachings of Emanuel Swedenborg, the Christian revelator and theologian who gives a spiritual interpretation of the teachings of the Bible and who claims that the second coming of Jesus Christ has already taken place. Adherents use several names to describe themselves, including Second Advent Christian, Swedenborgian, and New Church.
Keller described the progressive views of her belief in these words:
But in Swedenborg's teaching it [Divine Providence] is shown to be the government of God's Love and Wisdom and the creation of uses. Since His Life cannot be less in one being than another, or His Love manifested less fully in one thing than another, His Providence must needs be universal . . . He has provided religion of some kind everywhere, and it does not matter to what race or creed anyone belongs if he is faithful to his ideals of right living.

Akita dog

When Keller visited Akita Prefecture in Japan in July 1937, she inquired about Hachikō, the famed Akita dog that had died in 1935. She told a Japanese person that she would like to have an Akita dog; one was given to her within a month, with the name of Kamikaze-go. When he died of canine distemper, his older brother, Kenzan-go, was presented to her as an official gift from the Japanese government in July 1938. Keller is credited with having introduced the Akita to the United States through these two dogs.
By 1939, a breed standard had been established, and dog shows had been held, but such activities stopped after World War II began. Keller wrote in the Akita Journal:
If ever there was an angel in fur, it was Kamikaze. I know I shall never feel quite the same tenderness for any other pet. The Akita dog has all the qualities that appeal to me – he is gentle, companionable and trusty.

Later life

Keller suffered a series of strokes in 1961 and spent the last years of her life at her home.
On September 14, 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson awarded her the Presidential Medal of Freedom, one of the United States' two highest civilian honors. In 1965 she was elected to the National Women's Hall of Fame at the New York World's Fair.
Keller devoted much of her later life to raising funds for the American Foundation for the Blind. She died in her sleep on June 1, 1968, at her home, Arcan Ridge, located inEaston, Connecticut, a few weeks short of her eighty-eighth birthday. A service was held in her honor at the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C., her body was cremated and her ashes were placed there next to her constant companions, Anne Sullivan and Polly Thomson. She was buried at the Washington National Cathedral.

Portrayals


She was also the subject of the documentaries 
Helen Keller in Her Story, narrated by Katharine Cornell, and The Story of Helen Keller, part of the Famous Americans series produced by Hearst Entertainment.Keller's life has been interpreted many times. She appeared in a silent filmDeliverance (1919), which told her story in a melodramatic, allegorical style.
The Miracle Worker is a cycle of dramatic works ultimately derived from her autobiography, The Story of My Life. The various dramas each describe the relationship between Keller and Sullivan, depicting how the teacher led her from a state of almost feral wildness into education, activism, and intellectual celebrity. The common title of the cycle echoes Mark Twain's description of Sullivan as a "miracle worker." Its first realization was the 1957 Playhouse 90 teleplay of that title by William Gibson. He adapted it for a Broadway production in 1959 and an Oscar-winning feature film in 1962, starring Anne Bancroft and Patty Duke. It was remade for television in 1979 and 2000.
In 1984, Keller's life story was made into a TV movie called The Miracle Continues. This film that entailed the semi-sequel to The Miracle Worker recounts her college years and her early adult life. None of the early movies hint at the social activism that would become the hallmark of Keller's later life, although a Disney version produced in 2000 states in the credits that she became an activist for social equality.
The Bollywood movie Black (2005) was largely based on Keller's story, from her childhood to her graduation.
A documentary called Shining Soul: Helen Keller's Spiritual Life and Legacy was produced by the Swedenborg Foundation in the same year. The film focuses on the role played by Emanuel Swedenborg's spiritual theology in her life and how it inspired Keller's triumph over her triple disabilities of blindness, deafness and a severe speech impediment.
On March 6, 2008, the New England Historic Genealogical Society announced that a staff member had discovered a rare 1888 photograph showing Helen and Anne, which, although previously published, had escaped widespread attention. Depicting Helen holding one of her many dolls, it is believed to be the earliest surviving photograph of Anne Sullivan Macy.
Video footage showing Helen Keller learning to mimic speech sounds also exists.
A biography of Helen Keller was written by the German Jewish author H.J.Kaeser.
A 10-by-7-foot painting titled "The Advocate - Tribute to Helen Keller" was created by three artists from Kerala as a tribute to Helen Keller. The Painting was created in association with a non-profit organization Art d'Hope Foundation, artists groups Palette People and XakBoX Design & Art Studio. This painting was created for a fundraising event to help blind students in India and was inaugurated by M. G. Rajamanikyam, IAS (District Collector Ernakulam) on Helen Keller day (June 27, 2016). The painting depicts the major events of Helen Keller's life and is one of the biggest paintings done based on Helen Keller life.

Posthumous honor

A preschool for the deaf and hard of hearing in Mysore, India, was originally named after Helen Keller by its founder, K. K. Srinivasan. In 1999, Keller was listed in Gallup's Most Widely Admired People of the 20th century.
In 2003, Alabama honored its native daughter on its state quarter. The Alabama state quarter is the only circulating US coin to feature braille.
The Helen Keller Hospital in Sheffield, Alabama, is dedicated to her.
Streets are named after Helen Keller in Zürich, Switzerland, in the USA, in Getafe, Spain, in Lod, Israel, in Lisbon, Portugal and in Caen, France.
A stamp was issued in 1980 by the United States Postal Service depicting Keller and Sullivan, to mark the centennial of Keller's birth.
On October 7, 2009, a bronze statue of Helen Keller was added to the National Statuary Hall Collection, as a replacement for the State of Alabama's former 1908 statue of the education reformer Jabez Lamar Monroe Curry. It is displayed in the United States Capitol Visitor Center and depicts Keller as a seven-year-old child standing at a water pump. The statue represents the seminal moment in Keller's life when she understood her first word: W-A-T-E-R, as signed into her hand by teacher Anne Sullivan. The pedestal base bears a quotation in raised Latin and braille letters: "The best and most beautiful things in the world cannot be seen or even touched, they must be felt with the heart."The statue is the first one of a person with a disability and of a child to be permanently displayed at the U.S. Capitol.

Selasa, 08 November 2016

Little Red Riding Hood

  Once upon a time in the middle of a thick forest stood a small cottage, the home of a pretty little girl known to everyone as Little Red Riding Hood. One day, her Mummy waved her goodbye at the garden gate, saying: "Grandma is ill. Take her this basket of cakes, but be very careful. Keep to the path through the wood and don't ever stop. That way, you will come to no harm." 


   Little Red Riding Hood kissed her mother and ran off. "Don't worry," she said, "I'll run all the way to Grandma's without stopping." 


   Full of good intentions, the little girl made her way through the wood, but she was soon to forget her mother's wise words. "What lovely strawberries! And so red." 


   Laying her basket on the ground, Little Red Riding Hood bent over the strawberry plants. "They're nice and ripe, and so big! Yummy! Delicious! Just another one. And one more. This is the last. Well, this one Mmmm." 

   The red fruit peeped invitingly through the leaves in the grassy glade, and Little Red Riding Hood ran back and forth popping strawberries into her mouth. Suddenly she remembered her mother, her promise, Grandma and the basket and hurried back towards the path. The basket was still in the grass and, humming to herself, Little Red Riding Hood walked on. 
   The wood became thicker and thicker. Suddenly a yellow butterfly fluttered down through the trees. Little Red Riding Hood started to chase the butterfly. 
   "I'll catch you! I'll catch you!" she called. Suddenly she saw some large daisies in the grass. 
   "Oh, how sweet!" she exclaimed and, thinking of Grandma, she picked a large bunch of flowers. 
   In the meantime, two wicked eyes were spying on her from behind a tree a strange rustling in the woods made Little Red Riding Hood's heart thump. 
   Now quite afraid she said to herself. "I must find the path and run away from here!" 
   At last she reached the path again but her heart leapt into her mouth at the sound of a gruff voice which said: "Where are you going, my pretty girl, all alone in the woods?" 
   "I'm taking Grandma some cakes. She lives at the end of the path," said Little Riding Hood in a faint voice. 
   When he heard this, the wolf (for it was the big bad wolf himself) politely asked: "Does Grandma live by herself?" 
   "Oh, yes," replied Little Red Riding Hood, "and she never opens the door to strangers!" 
   "Goodbye. Perhaps we'll meet again," replied the wolf. Then he loped away thinking to himself "I'll gobble the grandmother first, then lie in wait for the grandchild!" At last, the cottage came in sight. Knock! Knock! The wolf rapped on the door. 
   "Who's there?" cried Grandma from her bed. 
   "It's me, Little Red Riding Hood. I've brought you some cakes because you're ill," replied the wolf, trying hard to hide his gruff voice. 
   "Lift the latch and come in," said Grandma, unaware of anything amiss, till a horrible shadow appeared on the wall. Poor Grandma! For in one bound, the wolf leapt across the room and, in a single mouthful, swallowed the old lady. Soon after, Little Red Riding Hood tapped on the door. 
   "Grandma, can I come in?" she called. 
   Now, the wolf had put on the old lady's shawl and cap and slipped into the bed. Trying to imitate Grandma's quavering little voice, he replied: "Open the latch and come in! 
   "What a deep voice you have," said the little girl in surprise. 
   "The better to greet you with," said the wolf. 
   "Goodness, what big eyes you have." 
   "The better to see you with." 
   "And what big hands you have!" exclaimed Little Red Riding Hood, stepping over to the bed. 
   "The better to hug you with," said the wolf. 
   "What a big mouth you have," the little girl murmured in a weak voice. 
   "The better to eat you with!" growled the wolf, and jumping out of bed, he swallowed her up too. Then, with a fat full tummy, he fell fast asleep. 
   In the meantime, a hunter had emerged from the wood, and on noticing the cottage, he decided to stop and ask for a drink. He had spent a lot of time trying to catch a large wolf that had been terrorizing the neighborhood, but had lost its tracks. The hunter could hear a strange whistling sound; it seemed to be coming from inside the cottage. He peered through the window and saw the large wolf himself, with a fat full tummy, snoring away in Grandma's bed. 
   "The wolf! He won't get away this time!" 
   Without making a sound, the hunter carefully loaded his gun and gently opened the window. He pointed the barrel straight at the wolf's head and BANG! The wolf was dead. 
   "Got you at last!" shouted the hunter in glee. "You'll never frighten anyone again. 
   He cut open the wolf's stomach and to his amazement, out popped Grandma and Little Red Riding Hood, safe and unharmed. 
   "You arrived just in time," murmured the old lady, quite overcome by all the excitement. 
   "It's safe to go home now," the hunter told Little Red Riding Hood. "The big bad wolf is dead and gone, and there is no danger on the path. 
   Still scared, the little girl hugged her grandmother. Oh, what a dreadful fright!" 
   Much later, as dusk was falling, Little Red Riding Hood's mother arrived, all out of breath, worried because her little girl had not come home. And when she saw Little Red Riding Hood, safe and sound, she burst into tears of joy. 
   After thanking the hunter again, Little Red Riding Hood and her mother set off towards the wood. As they walked quickly through the trees, the little girl told her mother: "We must always keep to the path and never stop. That way, we come to no harm!"
The End

Source : http://ivyjoy.com/fables/redridinghood.html

Questions : 

1. The moral of the story is...
    A. careful of who you trust.
    B. Children must obey their parents and that they must never talk to strangers. Even a              very friendly stranger is capable of having bad intentions.
    C. Always listen your mom.
    D. Dont take chances unless there's someone with you. 

2. "I'll gobble the grandmother first, then lie in wait for the grandchild!" synonym of  the underlined word is...
    A. Devour.
    B. Inhale.
    C. Imbibe.
    D. Lap up.

3. What is the main idea of paragraph 1...
    A. In the middle of a thick forest stood a small cottage, the home of a pretty little girl                   known to everyone as Little Red Riding Hood.
    B. Little Red Riding Hood and her mother set off towards the wood.
    C. Her mom govern Little Red Riding Hood to deliver cakes for grandma.
    D. The wood became thicker and thicker.

4. What is the purpose of the text...
    A. To tell something imaginative.
    B. To describe and reveal a particular person, place, or thing.
    C. To invite people.
    D. To tell past event.

5. Gruff synonym of the underlined word is, except...
    A. Courteous.
    B. Gloomy
    C. Rude.
    D. Impolite.

Minggu, 02 Oktober 2016

South Korea

My dream place

   
                   A peninsula in east asia (between China and Japan). The official languange of Korea is Korean. Korea has style of culture are different from the roots of the original which was formed in various arts and dance. In theculture of contemporary. Korea was known to be trend of the Korean Wave is the spread of the popularity of the culture of pop music, movies, and Korea Dramas.


 EXO (boygroup)

(Movie)

(Korea drama)


                  Why i want to go South Korea? Because, some place it's good and I also want to meet directly with my idol. Some place that I'd seen if I were in Korea is :


1. Jeju Island : The island of Jeju is one of the most famous sights in Korea. The biggest  island in Korea and is located south of the korean peninsula.


(Jeju Island)
 

2. Changdeok Palace : Changdeok palace is a palace of the joseon Dynasty in Seoul. Nicknamed Donggung (East Palace). Changdeokgung means “Palace of Benevolent Scintillating.”
                                          
(Changdeok Palace)

 3. Gyeongbok Palace : Gyeongbok Palace is a palace located in northern Seoul, South  Korea. The Palace is included on the five major palaces and is the largest built by Dynasty Joseon.
                                          
                                      
                                                                (Gyeongbok Palace)


 4. Bukchon Village : Bukchon Hanok Village is a village of traditional Korean house (hanok) in Seoul, South Korea. This settlement is a residential and shelter officials and members of the royal family Joseon. 

                                           
                                                                         (Bukchon Village)

 5. Namsan Tower : Namsan Tower is a radio transmitter located in Seoul, South Korea. In the tower there is a gift shop and a restaurant downstairs. Visitors can  see the entire city of Seoul.

                                               
                                                                              (Namsan Tower)

 6. Han River : Han River sprawling along approximately 514 km. at Han River there are also many kinds of park as : Gangseo Hangang Park, Nanji Hangang Park, Mangwon Hangang Park, Yanghwa Hangang Park, Seonyudo Hangang Park, Jamsil Hangang Park, etc.


                                                
                                                                                    (Han River)

7. Jinhae-Gu : Jinhae-Gu is a small town in the southern province of gyeongsang known for cherry blossom festival.

                                                                       (Jinhae-Gu)

8. SMTown Coex Artium : A mall in it there are, merchandise, photo studio,recording studio, M/V studio, training studio, hair & beauty, cafe, music lounge, desert hall, pop up cafe hall, sum retail, hand printing, panavision, photo box, 3D printing, hologram theatre. 

(SMTown Coex Artium)

 9. SM Entertainment : SM Entertainment is a major talent, producer and publisher of Korean pop music. “SM” is an abbreviation of Star Museum, because of the popularity of singers SM  Entertainment in South Korea.

(SM Entertainment building)

                              
                         Umpteen about my dream place thank you.