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Me, Myself, and I--The More Grammar Changes, the More It Remains the Same
Me, Myself, and I--The More Grammar Changes, the More It Remains the Same
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Reviewed Titles Print Book Supported by Capstone Interactive Accelerated Reader
Fact Finders

Me, Myself, and I--The More Grammar Changes, the More It Remains the Same

Explains how and why grammar has evolved through the years, and where it is likely to go. Writing prompts engage and challenge the young reader. Meets Common Core standards for Literature.

Reading LevelGrades 3-4
Interest LevelGrades 3-6
Lexile Level870L
ATOS Level5.3
AR Points0.5
AR Quiz #197574
Text TypeInformational Text
PublisherCapstone Press
BrandFact Finders
Page Dimensions7 3/4" x 8 3/4"
Page Count32
BindingReinforced Library Binding
List Price: $29.99 School/Library Price

Additional Formats


Horn Book

"Beginning with a general overview of its topic, each text delves into the history and currently active changes of American English. They also go into some finer points, such as the use of emojis as idioms and the evolution of "thee/thou" to "you." "Try it out!" sections encourage active engagement with functions of language. Subjects: Language; General language; English language; Language—Idioms; Language—Grammar" - Horn Book

December 10, 2019

Rebecca Stefoff

Rebecca Stefoff

Rebecca Stefoff has published many books for young readers about science, technology, and engineering. For Marshall Cavendish/Benchmark's Great Inventions series (2006-2003), she wrote six titles, including The Telephone, Microscopes and Telescopes, and Robots. She introduced fifth-grade readers to the scientific method in the six-volume series Is It Science? (Cavendish Square, 2014), which includes,Astrology and Astronomy, Alchemy and Chemistry, and Magic and Medicine. Her six volume series Great Engineering, for second- and third-grade readers, is forthcoming from Cavendish Square and has books on building bridges, dams, skyscrapers, and more. Stefoffis especially happy to be writing about the building of the Panama Canal for the Engineering Wonders series because she has seen the canal firsthand. While celebrating her parents' fiftieth wedding anniversary on a cruise ship, she passed through the canal and witnessed the extraordinary engineering marvels that are its locks. She has been interested in the Panama Canal (and other canals) ever since.

Go to the Author’s Page →