Thursday, 27 April 2017

Sunday, 23 April 2017

23 matilda poem

sorry if it is late, I was feeling sick
here is the poem

Saturday, 22 April 2017

Chua Xing ZI 03 Mathilda Poem

Mathilda Poem by Yeo Teng Jun

Mathilda, who was a liar!!

Friday, 21 April 2017

Hsu Hwee 04 Matilda Poem

Adabel (01) Matilda poem

Recording for Matilda who told lies, and was burned to death

Hansen (10) Matilda Poem

Poem Recitation of Matilda
Click here

Shaun Ho (19) Matilda poem

Matilda Who told Lies, and was Burned to Death Poem

royston's Matilda poem

the link is here:

rayna's matilda poem

just download to watch

Thursday, 20 April 2017

Kwa Wei Le's Matilda poem

Matilda Who told Lies, and was Burned to Death Poem

Ariel's Matilda Who told Lies, and was Burned to Death Poem

Ariel's Matilda Who told Lies, and was Burned to Death Poem

Seow Kit Hint's Matilda who told lies and was burned to death poem.

Matilda who told lies and was burned to death poem.
Poem recitation for Matilda who told Lies, and burned to death

Gan Lek Heng's Poem recitation

Here is the poem recitation for Matilda who told lies, and was burned to death


Damien's Matilda poem (21)

Matilda Who told Lies, and was Burned to Death Poem

wesley yep (25) matilda who told lies , and was burned to death poem

Thursday, 13 April 2017

Commonly misspelled words

1)      athlete
2)      athletics
3)      aggressive
4)      authorize
5)      accumulate
6)      ascend
7)      amateur
8)      ageing
9)      acquaintance
10)  conscience
11)  convenient
12)  conscious
13)  unconscious
14)  cigarette
15)  diarrhoea
16)  dissatisfied
17)  disastrous
18)  dining
19)  desperate
20)  dilemma
21)  excitement
22)  embarrass
23)  especially
24)  environment
25)  exaggerate
26)  exhilarate
27)  enclosure
28)  familiar
29)  foreigner
30)  government
31)  horrified
32)  interview
33)  inevitable
34)  irresistible
35)  maintenance
36)  manoeuvre
37)  noticeable
38)  nausea
39)  opponents
40)  occasion
41)  occurrence
42)  panicked
43)  perseverance
44)  pronunciation
45)  pastime
46)  paralyze
47)  possession
48)  profession
49)  perspiration
50)  receive
51)  schedule
52)  separate
53)  sympathise
54)  sincerely
55)  scene
56)  sufficient
57)  severely
58)  unanimous
59)  victorious
60)  villain
61)  whether
62)  wrinkly

Monday, 10 April 2017

RSITM Group 3 Video Production

Group 3 RSITM Video Production

Group Members: Xing Zi, Hong Jie, Shaun

Enjoy the video!

~Hong Jie

24 Yeo Teng Jun VT Analysis


Image: A person with a red ribbon imprinted into her face. And says: "I would be infected, but not affected."

This picture shows that you shouldn't be depressed when you have HIV/AIDS. Even though if you are infected with HIV, but you must not be affected and be positive to get on with life.

Audience: The audience is the HIV/AIDS infecotrs and family members of these patients.
Context: HIV/AIDS is a contagious disease and it can be spread to other people which will end up to become AIDS. These patients are afraid to do testing as it is painful and is a lengthy process that might take years.
Culture: One of the following diseases for HIV/AIDS was depression. The reason is because that think that HIV is incurable and wanted to think that "What is the point of doing this." This poster is to encourage these patients and other family members to encourage them to do tests and injections to improve their condition and prevent the virus from spreading.
Linguistic Features: The words are direct and straight to point to what is their message in the poster.
Textual Features: The words symbolises the urgency and deadly on how AIDS is.
Typographical Features:, The font looked creepy and liquidy. but the word "affected" was firm and strong, to represent the firmness and the resilience which can be used to tell the patients that they can get through this torturous period.
Layout: The girl which had a red ribbon imprinted on her face to represent she is HIV positive. But her expression looks calm as she is not affected, but feels positive about it.
Colour: Red is the most dominant colour here. It gives me a sense of violence and entices the viewers to continue looking at the poster and to read on

Saturday, 8 April 2017

15 Shawn Ng S1-07 Visual Text Analysis

This was also posted on a padlet

Picture source:
Image: A tourist in an airport dragging small luggage behind her, blood flows from the luggage as she walks.

This picture shows how purchasing exotic animal souvenirs can be harmful to the survival of its species, advising us to stop purchasing these exotic animal souvenirs.

Audience: The audience is the tourist who is unaware of how their purchasing of the exotic animal souvenirs could be harming their species.

Context: Exotic animals are hunted down to make souvenirs/collectables for tourist/collectors. This problem is causing the species that have been hunted to provide for the demand, making them endangered, and the only way to stop this is to stop the demand for the souvenirs.

Culture: Killing of endangering animals is generally not allowed, but despite the laws that have been placed up to protect these animals, people in their urge to make a living will break the laws for money. To make it worst, since tourist/collectors find some exotic animal souvenirs nice and do not know the harm it brings, the killing may not cease shortly.

Linguistic Features: The word that was picked are simple and efficient at passing the message to the viewer.

Textual Features: The words are white; a contrast to the darker flooring thus emphasising it while letting it not to be an eyesore or taking the viewer's attention too much.

Typographical Features: The logo that is shown at the bottom right of the picture can be related to the WWF cause, save animals.

Layout: The blood leading up to the lady creates a sense of movement. Causing the viewer to get attracted by the red path (blood), then when the viewer follows the red path (blood) in an attempt to find out what is the cause of the red path (blood), it would lead to the lady and her belongings (the luggage).

Colour: Red is the most dominant colour here. It gives me a sense of violence and entices the viewers to continue looking at the poster.

Wednesday, 5 April 2017

Wednesday, 15 March 2017

InfoHub Books for Loan!

Dear Students, 

Please check out our InfoHub collection and borrow the books pegged at your lexile reading level!
Enjoy reading!

Sunday, 5 March 2017

The Queen's Commonwealth Essay Competition

The Queen's Commonwealth Essay Competition

EssayCompetition2017 TwoLines

'A Commonwealth for Peace'

The Royal Commonwealth Society is pleased to announce that the theme for The Queen’s Commonwealth Essay Competition 2017 is A Commonwealth for Peace.
Building upon the 2016 theme of An Inclusive Commonwealth, this year’s topics ask for a more active understanding of the role of the Commonwealth as a network of and for democracy, Human Rights and peace. We are asking young writers to explore peace at every level, from the personal to the political to the pan-Commonwealth.

  1. What is in your Toolbox for Peace? 
  2. My peaceful place.
  3. How can children and young people come together to build a peaceful society?
  4. ‘Peace cannot be learnt from a book or from religion. You have to reach out and touch the nations.’ How does this relate to the Commonwealth?
  1. Peace.
  2. Should you fight for peace?
  3. Kofi Annan said ‘Education is, quite simply, peace-building by another name.’ Do you agree? Answer with reference to your country and/or the Commonwealth.
  4. What is the cost of peace?

The competition is open to all citizens and residents of the Commonwealth aged 18 and under and is open from 21 September until 1 May 2017. All entrants receive a Certificate of Participation and one Winner and Runner-up from the Senior and Junior categories will be invited to attend Winners' Week in October/November, a week-long series of educational and cultural events. For more information about the competition, download the flyer and please visit Terms and Conditions and Frequently Asked Questions.
History of the Essay Competition
The RCS has a rich history of nurturing the creative talents of young people around the Commonwealth. We endeavour to promote literacy, expression and creativity among young people by celebrating excellence and imagination. Run by the RCS since 1883, this international schools’ writing contest – the world's oldest – is a highly regarded and popular international education project which we run in partnership with Cambridge University Press.
In 2015, the contest was renamed ‘The Queen’s Commonwealth Essay Competition’, in honour of HM Queen Elizabeth II’s role as both Head of the Commonwealth and Patron of the Royal Commonwealth Society.     

Wednesday, 1 February 2017

What Makes Hemingway Hemingway?

In 1954, Ernest Hemingway won the Nobel Prize in Literature. According to, "The prize was awarded for his mastery of the art of narrative... and for the influence that he has exerted on contemporary style." If you're reading this, chances are you're pretty familiar with Hemingway. You probably have a sense of his style. You may have read authors who themselves read Hemingway, and seen in them the strength of his influence. When you look at the quote above, you may think: "Passive voice. Not very Hemingwayesque." Whatever you know of Hemingway's writing, though, is limited by the fact that you're only human: you can only read so fast; you can only keep track of so many words at a time. Your experience with Hemingway is qualitative, as is your experience with anything you read in a traditional, linear way. Read on...

Sunday, 22 January 2017