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creative profile project for JTACOM14

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  • com creative project-dr.seuss

    1. 1. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    2. 2. r Seus D s . “I like nonsense, it wakes up the brain cells. Fantasy is a necessary ingredient in living, It's a way of looking at life through the wrong end of a telescope. Which is what I do, And that enables you to laugh at life's realities.” Sunday, March 1, 2009
    3. 3. About TED Sunday, March 1, 2009
    4. 4. About TED Name: Theodor Seuss Geisel Place of Birth: Howard Street Springfield, Massachusetts Birth date: March 2, 1904 Died on: September 24, 1991 Father’s Name: Theodor Robert Geisel Mother’s Name: Henrietta Geisel Schools: Springfield High School, Dartmouth College,and Lincoln College in Oxford Affiliations: Central Recorder, The Jack-O-Lantern, Judge, Saturday Evening Post, and PM Magazine, Vanguard Press Sunday, March 1, 2009
    5. 5. About TED Sunday, March 1, 2009
    6. 6. About TED Hobbies and Interests: Writing & Doodling Spouses: Helen Palmer, Audrey Stone Awards: 2 Academy awards, 2 Emmy awards,a Peabody award and the Pulitzer Prize. quot;The teacher wanted me to draw the world as it is; I wanted to draw things as I saw them.quot; Sunday, March 1, 2009
    7. 7. Movies e creativ ment environ creative technology creative training ve ati nce cre ige ell int Sunday, March 1, 2009
    8. 8. Creative Environment Sunday, March 1, 2009
    9. 9. Creative Environment Ted would bring along his sketched book on these walks and would draw wildly exaggerated animals based upon what he saw. Ted’s father worked at the Springfield Zoo where he would take Ted and his older sister, Marnie on behind-the-scenes tours. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    10. 10. Creative Environment back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    11. 11. Creative Environment Ted was involved in writing and cartooning at a very young age, first at his high school newspaper, Central recorder, and then joined the Jack-O- Lantern, his college magazine. Other childhood influences would include his mother reciting to him ‘pie chants’ to lull him to sleep. This helped him later on in his ability to rhyme back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    12. 12. Creative TEChNOLOGY Sunday, March 1, 2009
    13. 13. Creative TEChNOLOGY Attribute Changing: ★ As a young boy, Ted loved reading books. However, his favorite is called, ‘The Hole’ , a story about how a bullet pierces everything until it hits a cake so hard it stops. In his later years, he did his own version of the Hole called ‘And To Think I Saw It On Mulberry Street.’ He changed some aspects of the story and made it his own. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    14. 14. Creative TEChNOLOGY back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    15. 15. Creative TEChNOLOGY Changing: Attribute ★ Ted enjoyed his trips to the zoo with his dad and older sister. He would often sketch the animals, changing their features. His exaggerated drawings became the foundation of his distinct style in his illustrations. He called them exaggerated mistakes back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    16. 16. Creative Sunday, March 1, 2009
    17. 17. Creative Ever since Ted was a child, he was already into editorial cartooning. However, the following experiences further enhanced his skill in drawing which eventually led him into creating his own children books, comics, and etc. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    18. 18. Creative Ever since Ted was a child, he was already into editorial cartooning. However, the following experiences further enhanced his skill in drawing which eventually led him into creating his own children books, comics, and etc. In high school, Ted was part of the school newspaper, Central Recorder. When Ted went to Dartmouth College to pursue a degree in literature, he joined a popular humor magazine publication in campus, Jack-o- Lantern. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    19. 19. Creative back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    20. 20. Creative While working for Jack-o-Lantern, he was able to explore various styles of cartooning and humor, back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    21. 21. Creative In 1928, Standard Oil oered Ted a job in their advertising department. He was asked to make an advertising campaign for the company, which lasted seventeen years. While working for Jack-o-Lantern, he was able to explore various styles of cartooning and humor, back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    22. 22. Creative INtelligence Sunday, March 1, 2009
    23. 23. Creative INtelligence Originality: At that time, people would usually protest their issues directly to the public. But Dr. SEUss cleverly used his creative skills in drawing and writing to come up with seemingly unrelated stories that illustrates his strong political and social Views. The Sneetches and Other Stories (1961) written around the birth of the American Civil Rights Movement, this tale of identity politics concerns a huckster who exploits people who want to feel superior to others based on their ethnicity. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    24. 24. Creative INtelligence Sunday, March 1, 2009
    25. 25. Creative INtelligence Elaboration Sunday, March 1, 2009
    26. 26. Creative INtelligence Elaboration Ted was able to manifest this aspect of creative intelligence when he was able to voice out his opinions through dierent mediums. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    27. 27. Creative INtelligence Elaboration Ted was able to manifest this aspect of creative intelligence when he was able to voice out his opinions through dierent mediums. He contributed 3–5 political cartoons each week to a magazine company to voice out his opinions about the war. He also made animated films and series that are somewhat reflected his views and opinions about the ongoing war. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    28. 28. Creative Sunday, March 1, 2009
    29. 29. Creative Elaboration Sunday, March 1, 2009
    30. 30. Creative Elaboration Most of Dr. Seuss works were inspired by his daily experiences and the current events that were happening during his time. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    31. 31. Creative Elaboration Most of Dr. Seuss works were inspired by his daily experiences and the current events that were happening during his time. Ted’s children's books reflected his commitment to social justice. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    32. 32. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Sunday, March 1, 2009
    33. 33. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Ted came into a conclusion that the available books were boring, which was the cause of children’s disinterest in them. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    34. 34. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Ted came into a conclusion that the available books were boring, which was the cause of children’s disinterest in them. He also thought that if no one would do something about this, people would no longer be interested in reading. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    35. 35. Creative Guessing causes and consequences A magazine reported that the relatively high illiteracy rate among schoolchildren was due to the fact that they were not reading. Ted came into a conclusion that the available books were boring, which was the cause of children’s disinterest in them. He also thought that if no one would do something about this, people would no longer be interested in reading. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    36. 36. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Sunday, March 1, 2009
    37. 37. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Ted wrote books using fewer words and simplified vocabularies to see if these two attributes has something to do with the reading problem of the children. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    38. 38. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Ted wrote books using fewer words and simplified vocabularies to see if these two attributes has something to do with the reading problem of the children. He used only 220 words in completing “The Cat in the Hat”, a phenomenal book that changed the way people see children’s books. Sunday, March 1, 2009
    39. 39. Creative Guessing causes and consequences back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    40. 40. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Ted wrote “The Cat in the Hat” using simplified vocabularies. back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    41. 41. Creative Guessing causes and consequences Ted wrote “The Cat in the Hat” using simplified vocabularies. He fur ther developed his “new style”(verse and pictures) to continue encouraging children to read. After a few months, he completed his fifty-word book, Green Eggs and Ham. back Sunday, March 1, 2009
    42. 42. Dr. Seuss on Film Cat in the Hat Sunday, March 1, 2009
    43. 43. Dr. Seuss on Film Cat in the Hat Sunday, March 1, 2009
    44. 44. Dr. Seuss on The Grinch Sunday, March 1, 2009
    45. 45. Dr. Seuss on The Grinch Sunday, March 1, 2009
    46. 46. Dr. Seuss on Horton hears a who Sunday, March 1, 2009
    47. 47. Dr. Seuss on Horton hears a who Sunday, March 1, 2009
    48. 48. “A person’s a person no matter how small” ENd by: Irma Sy Krystle Lim Comm-jta Sunday, March 1, 2009

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