Longitude and latitude
This video takes pupils through the major lines of latitude and longitude to an overly dramatic music score. Note: The film lasts 2 minutes but goes on with music and a blank screen for 10 minutes.
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Digital Images-Introductions
An introduction to digital images and the move from film to digital imaging. It is easy to take digital images-you can see your pictures and decide right away if you want to keep it-you never run out of film.  Digital images are more than just pictures-you can scan images and send them or print out copies. (2:32)
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Ruins of Timgad 1920s
This film is a silent film from the 20th century which shows ruins of the Roman ruins at Timgad in Algeria in the 1920s. This film is suitable for middle school and high school students. (Text is in French)

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"Crocodile's Toothache" Poem by Shel Silverstein
This animated video of the poem from the bestseller Where The Sidewalk Ends, "The Crocodile's Toothache," is narrated by poet Shel Silverstein (Uncle Shelby) himself.  A puppet-like digital graphics rendition of the poem for any Silverstein-loving child or adult. London Metropolitan University MA Digital Film and Animation Major Project; Poet/Performer Shel Silverstein, Animator/Director Aida Alemy.  with music  (2:19)
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Richard III by William Shakespeare, Part 1 of
A historical tragedy -- the villainous Richard, the duke of Gloucester, schemes to inherit the crown, ruthlessly eliminating anyone who hinders his progress. This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages. Suitable for older middle school and high school students.  (8:44)
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Photography: How to Control Exposure
This video is a lesson excerpt. Use the ISO rating system to control the speeds of the film that you use.  The smaller the ISO number the less sensitive it is to light.  This is also used in digital cameras in the main menu of the digital camera.  If you are shooting in bright outdoor light choose 50-100.  Indoors with household light use film with an ISO setting of 400.  Use the right exposure so you don't over expose the film.
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Welcome to North Korea [pt 2/6]
This film, shot mostly covertly, shows the irony of a regime where 20 million people lived in poverty, some on the brink of starvation, while former dictator Kim II Sung built extravagant monuments to reflect his power. He fostered a grotesque personality cult, which his son and successor Kim Jong Il perpetuates. All around the capital, Pyongyang, an endless stream of propaganda glorifies the leaders. Monuments and museums pay homage to them, but they are strangely empty.
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Welcome to North Korea [pt 3/6]
This film, shot mostly covertly, shows the irony of a regime where 20 million people lived in poverty, some on the brink of starvation, while former dictator Kim II Sung built extravagant monuments to reflect his power. He fostered a grotesque personality cult, which his son and successor Kim Jong Il perpetuates. All around the capital, Pyongyang, an endless stream of propaganda glorifies the leaders. Monuments and museums pay homage to them, but they are strangely empty.
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Welcome to North Korea [pt 4/6]
This film, shot mostly covertly, shows the irony of a regime where 20 million people lived in poverty, some on the brink of starvation, while former dictator Kim II Sung built extravagant monuments to reflect his power. He fostered a grotesque personality cult, which his son and successor Kim Jong Il perpetuates. All around the capital, Pyongyang, an endless stream of propaganda glorifies the leaders. Monuments and museums pay homage to them, but they are strangely empty.
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Welcome to North Korea [pt 5/6]
This film, shot mostly covertly, shows the irony of a regime where 20 million people lived in poverty, some on the brink of starvation, while former dictator Kim II Sung built extravagant monuments to reflect his power. He fostered a grotesque personality cult, which his son and successor Kim Jong Il perpetuates. All around the capital, Pyongyang, an endless stream of propaganda glorifies the leaders. Monuments and museums pay homage to them, but they are strangely empty.
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Welcome to North Korea [pt 6/6]
This film, shot mostly covertly, shows the irony of a regime where 20 million people lived in poverty, some on the brink of starvation, while former dictator Kim II Sung built extravagant monuments to reflect his power. He fostered a grotesque personality cult, which his son and successor Kim Jong Il perpetuates. All around the capital, Pyongyang, an endless stream of propaganda glorifies the leaders. Monuments and museums pay homage to them, but they are strangely empty.
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Writing Dialog with Quotation Marks Using Casablanca As An Example
The clip discusses the basic rules of using quotation marks.  Using Casablanca as an example, learn how to write dialog using quotation marks. The dialog from the film is typed on the screen into traditional novel format using quotation marks in the dialog.

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How to Use Quotation Marks
VideoJug present you with a simple guide on how to properly use
quotation marks in your English writing. This great film will show you
everything you need to know about quotation marks including when and where to use them and use of double or single quotation marks. 

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The Tempest by William Shakespeare, Part 1 of
This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages. Suitable for older middle school and high school students.  (10:30)
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The Tempest by William Shakespeare, Part 2 of
This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages. Suitable for older middle school and high school students.  (7:50)
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The Tempest by William Shakespeare, Part 3 of 3
This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages.  (7:16)
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A Midsummer Night's Dream by William Shakespeare, Part 2 of
This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages. Suitable for older middle school and high school students.  (9:00)
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A Midsummer Night's Dream by William Shakespeare, Part 3 of 3
This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages.  (6:08)
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A Midsummer Night's Dream: Pyramus and Thisbe play, within a film
Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream"...Act V, scene 1, lines 32-233, start of the play within a film: "Pyramus and Thisbe" to Moonshine's first line (Arden edition) from the film of/by   (9:48)
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Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare, Part 1 of
This animated version of the great classic by Shakespeare brings his words to life. Animation brings these stories to younger students. It uses Shakespeare's words and has the words at the bottom of the screen. Educators can pause the film to discuss the different passages. (9:00)
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