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Don't Let the Pigeon Drive the Bus!

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A 2011 scientific study entitled "Let the Pigeon Drive the Bus" examined the ability of pigeons to solve the traveling salesperson problem by taking the shortest route to visit multiple feeders in a laboratory. The authors found that pigeons "appeared to plan ahead multiple steps," which provided "clear and strong evidence that animals other than primates are capable of planning sophisticated travel routes." [11] [12] This fully animated app includes hilarious shake-and-play technology, customized voice integration, and other exciting interactive features. Plus, you can draw the Pigeon with Mo!

Picture Book Award Nominees and Materials: Past Picture Book Award Winners". scasl.net. South Carolina Association of School Librarians . Retrieved March 26, 2017.If we do let the pigeon drive the bus, are we (the people who let him drive) to blame? Would the pigeon be to blame? Why or why not? Ocr ABBYY FineReader 8.0 Ocr_converted abbyy-to-hocr 1.1.6 Ocr_module_version 0.0.13 Openlibrary OL23270458M Openlibrary_edition Original questions and guidelines for philosophical discussion by Teddy Willard and Soren Schlassa. Edited June 2020 by The Janet Prindle Institute for Ethics. Should we punish the pigeon if he drives the bus and kills someone? If so, what should be the punishment? What about the bus driver: should he be punished? How about us, if we let the pigeon drive? If the bus driver had left and told us it was okay to let the pigeon drive the bus, should we let him?

What a lesson for kids. Peer pressure. Bad attitudes. Silliness. Safety. Keeping quiet. All the things to show why it's good not to 'give in' to someone just because they try to get you to do something.In Don’t Let the Pigeon Drive the Bus, a bus driver begins the story by expressing to readers the importance of not letting the pigeon drive the bus while he is gone. However, the persuasive pigeon spends the entirety of the book trying to talk us into letting him drive the bus. Bird, Elizabeth (July 6, 2012). "Top 100 Picture Books Poll Results". School Library Journal "A Fuse #8 Production" blog. Archived from the original on December 4, 2012 . Retrieved August 19, 2012.

Gibson, B.; Wilkinson, M.; Kelly, D. (October 1, 2011). "Let the pigeon drive the bus: pigeons can plan future routes in a room". Animal Cognition. 15 (3): 379–91. doi: 10.1007/s10071-011-0463-9. PMID 21965161. S2CID 14994429. Mo Willems, #1 New York Times best-selling creator and three-time Caldecott Honoree, presents the 20th anniversary edition of the book that started it all: Don’t Let the Pigeon Drive the Bus!, now featuring an exclusive board game! Can you think of times when you wanted to do something, but your parents or a teacher would not let you? Why wouldn’t they let you?

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Can you name a time when you saw someone or a group of people do something mean? Did you blame them? Why or why not? Questions for Philosophical Discussion » Summary A pigeon’s bus-driving aspirations help us to explore the responsibility to keep promises, persuasion, and the value of punishment. Access-restricted-item true Addeddate 2012-05-04 20:07:56 Boxid IA135701 Boxid_2 CH107601 Camera Canon EOS 5D Mark II City New-York Donor

Additionally, kids will likely conclude that it is better to believe people who have previously established themselves as trustworthy, although other, more deep philosophical issues could come up here. For example, there is the issue of whether the person making an argument should matter or whether the argument should stand or fall on its own merits: you could ask, what the difference might be if it was your teacher telling you to let the pigeon drive the bus rather than the pigeon itself. However, what if you still knew it wasn’t safe? What if your mother told you so? This section may prompt children to think about rationality. They may recognize that, to be convinced of something, evidence and/or good reasons should be required. Your mom can give you good reasons to make sure to eat lunch every day, which is why it’s good to be convinced that eating lunch every day is a good thing. A question to prompt this could be: what could the pigeon do to convince us it’s safe to let him drive? You might hear: show us his driver’s license, provide evidence of past driving, and so on. Then, there are good follow-up questions, like, when do you need evidence to believe someone? Marquis Bundy (Teenager / City Worker) is beyond excited to be in this show! His journey with YPT began with Knuffle Bunny last year! A couple of his other Chicagoland credits include Little Shop of Horrors and You’re A Good Man, Charlie Brown (Citadel Theatre Company), Godspell and Little Women (The Home Creative Co.), and A Christmas Sonata (Sigman Brother’s Productions.) He is from Des Moines, Iowa, where he has done additional theatre work, including choreographing and assistant directing. Marquis loves video games, being a barista, and being a lava lamp enthusiast. urn:lcp:dontletpigeondri00will_0:epub:1e7cda72-6651-4423-afa9-09506f30f745 Extramarc OhioLINK Library Catalog Foldoutcount 0 Identifier dontletpigeondri00will_0 Identifier-ark ark:/13960/t6n02bz37 Isbn 9780786819881 Chloe Belongilot (u/s Bus Driver, Ensemble) is a Chicago-based actress and teaching artist represented by Big Mouth Talent, and she is excited to be making her Young People’s Theatre debut! Chloe has her BFA degree in Musical Theatre from Coastal Carolina University. Since recently moving to Chicago, she has performed in Timeline Theatre’s Trouble in Mind, Porchlight Theatre’s New Faces Sing Broadway, and the world premiere of Red Summer with MPAACT. She is an active performer with the ABLE Ensemble of Chicago and the co-founder of the DoReMi Club Chicago. Mo Willems’ hilarious picture book was awarded a 2004 Caldecott Honor and has been inducted into the Picture Book Hall of Fame. Now, twenty years later, readers can amp up the fun in an all-new board game featuring the Pigeon! Players drive their bus pieces around town. The first player to get to the Bus Depot wins, but remember—don’t let the Pigeon drive the bus!

WILLEMS’ INNOVATIVE AND HIGH-SPIRITED THEATRICAL ADAPTATION OF HIS OWN NY TIMES BESTSELLING BOOK IS AN INTERACTIVE ROMP ABOUT FINDING YOUR OWN SPECIAL, FEATHER-FILLED PLACE IN LIFE! What are some good and bad reasons to be convinced to let someone do something? Is feeling bad for them a good or bad reason? Is being scared of them a good or bad reason? If nobody was around and we wouldn’t be putting anybody outside in danger by letting the pigeon drive, could we let him drive? Randy White [he/him] (Director) was founding Artistic Director of Cardinal Stage in Bloomington, IN., where he inaugurated the “Cardinal for Kids” series. In NYC, he directed Theatreworks USA’s Max and Ruby, (off-Broadway/national tour), Glen Berger’s Underneath the Lintel, assisted on Disney’s The Lion King, etc. He has directed at many regional theaters and universities. In Chicago, Randy directed The Wizard of Oz at the Children’s Theatre of Winnetka, and Curious George and Knuffle Bunny at Northbrook Theatre. For the Greenhouse, he directed Truman and The Birth of Israel and was nominated for an Equity Jeff Award for his critically acclaimed production of Midsummer (A Play with Songs). He also directed YPT’s inaugural production of Knuffle Bunny. If the pigeon grabbed the bus wheel, what should we do? Then: would it be our fault if he hurt someone?

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