In honor of 4th of July weekend, I decided to do a master post of resources for AP Gov! Please note that none of these links are mine; I’m just compiling them since I didn’t find one :) under the cut to keep from cluttering dashes
Nakakatuwa yung mga kaklase ko. Haha! Labasan kasi ng grades ngayon sa ust, bumabaha ng PM yung Facebook ko. Puro lahat sila sobrang thankful dahil pasado yung inaakala nilang bagsak. First time ko matuwa ng ganito para sa ibang tao. Haha. Ang weird pero masaya. Sana pasado din siya :)
'Twas our last subject for the day, English, which made our day. Our topic was all about affixes and so we had an activity. It was much more like a game between the girls and boys. We were suppose to think of a word which matches the suffixes and prefixes our professor will give us. The one who gives a word first, gets the point. And so read this chat and find yourself rotfl.
Professor:Give me a word ending with the suffix "-ee"
Boy classmate:"JollibEE!" (What the actual fuck was that?! Everyone bursts into laughter! Seriously, BENTAA.)
Professor:Give me a word ending with the suffix "-ship"!
Boy/Girl? Classmate:Uhh, Uhh. Friendship!
Whole class:Walaa! Meron na niyan sa book!
Professor:Ok. Next question.
Boy/Girl? Classmate:Ma'am! Ma'am! Meron na ako! Loyal! Loyalship! Meron ako ma'am. LOYALSHIP!!!
Me:HUH?! Loyalship? Meron ba nun?
Megan/Seatmate:WALA. Loyalty yun! Hahahahaha!
Me:Hahahahahah! Ang benta talaga ng classmate natin!
Professor:Ok. Ok. Next question. Give me a word starting with the prefix "-trans"
Boy/Girl? Classmate:Ma'am! TRANSGENDER!
Boy/Girl? Classmate:Tama naman ah!
Tamarah/ Classmate:Aminado eh. Hahahahaha!
Seriously, ang benta ng class namin today. Jollibee made my day! Hahahaha!
Graciela Sacco is both a distinguished professor of 20th century Latin-American art and a visual artist who works with photography, video and installation.
Sacco’s work touches on the relationship between power, politics and the human condition. She is perhaps best known for her use of heliography (sun writing), an early photographic technique involving the transfer of an image by placing it on a chemically treated surface exposed to sunlight, and photoserigraphy, which enables her to imprint thrown shadows on transparent acrylic sheets. (Text Source)