Reading Lists

Family Read Alouds (current reads in bold):
(beginning with summer 2014)

Winnie the Pooh, A.A. Milne
The House at Pooh Corner, A.A. Milne
The Trolley Car Children, Eleanor Clymer
Stuart Little, E.B. White
Charlotte’s Web, E. B. White
The Trumpet of the Swan, E. B. White
The Wind in the Willows, Kenneth Graham
Mrs. Piggle Wiggle, Betty MacDonald
My Father’s Dragon, Ruth Stiles Gannett
Elmer and the Dragon, Ruth Stiles Gannett
The Dragons of Blueland, Ruth Stiles Gannett
Just So Stories (part), Rudyard Kipling
The Adventures of Bobby Raccoon, Thornton Burgess
Pippi Longstocking, Astrid Lindgren
Rabbit Hill, Robert Lawson
The Indian in the Cupboard, Lynne Reid Banks

Arielle’s Reading List (current reads in bold):
(beginning fall 2014)

For the Children’s Sake, Susan Schaeffer Macaulay
Great Expectations, Charles Dickens
A Grief Observed, C.S. Lewis
Everyday Saints and Other Stories, Archimandrite Tikhon
Crime and Punishment, Fyodor Dostoyevsky
The History of the Ancient World, Susan Wise Bauer
Code Name Verity, Elizabeth Wein (audiobook)
Bostonians, Henry James
The Gurus, the Young Man, and Elder Paisios, Dionysios Farasiotis
The Sweetness at the Bottom of the Pie, Alan Bradley (audiobook)

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3 Responses to Reading Lists

  1. Pingback: Kindergarten of the Good Shepherd – Full 2014 Plans | cilldarablog

  2. Ryan C. says:

    I am an Orthodox husband and father of thrrr. We have chosen to homeschool using the charlotte mason method. Is this the method you are using? I don’t imagine there are many orthodox families using CM. Any advice on how to customize it for an orthodox approach would be helpful. My four yo and my six yo are both doing year 0 and the new cub scouts program for kindergarten age boys. The older is delayed in language development so they are at the same level. My third child is just an infant.

    • julianamama says:

      Hi Ryan, thanks for your comment! We do use the Charlotte Mason method, specifically Ambleside Online, which I have found tremendously helpful. It actually seems to be very common among Orthodox homeschoolers, and I think it’s a great fit, considering CM’s emphasis on educating the child holistically, as a full person; character formation; focusing on physical, experiential learning; and the acknowledging the child’s need for beauty. Are you on Facebook? I’m an admin for a Facebook group called Charlotte Mason Eastern Orthodox Homeschoolers, and you can find some great resources there. I hope to blog more about how to implement this here eventually, but it’s hard to do when I’m actually homeschooling! Please feel free to shoot me any questions.

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