Technology: Scanned Images and Projector
Presenters: One or more
And everyone stops. It's pretty simple, but very effective. Having a clear visual cue as a transition is so much smoother than saying (or shouting, because you'd probably need to) the words. And then once they're frozen, all eyes are on the screen to see what's next. We did Climbing (as he goes for the cookie jar), Swinging a baseball bat, Chewing (that great illustration with his wide open food-filled mouth). And a couple that were extra fun: When Running appears we make a hurried announcement that everyone must keep their clothes on, which always gets a few giggles:
And when this next one appears, we pretend to be all surprised and click again so that it disappears almost immediately. We say, with mock horror: "We didn't mean to include that one: nobody should do that."
And of course we finish it off like the book, with David calm, his mother hugging him, and "Yes David."
So it's one book that works well as a stretch, while also conveying the fun and playfulness of the story. And I also like to use it because it shows that a goofy book with illustrations that are kind of child-like can be worthy of the Caldecott. I doubt that means much to any kids, but it pleases me.