Friday, 3 December 2010

Recent Words of the Week
War Memorial Library :

Faux Pas
A socially embarrassing mistake or action. A social blunder.
chosen by Loren Wright (13BA)

Suffering from a liver disorder : Bad-tempered : Extremely distasteful, nauseating (especially of colour).
chosen by Ben Jones (13PL)

Discovery Library :

Massive or gigantic object or person.
chosen by Luke Morel (9CS)

Attribution of human traits to God.
chosen by Rebecca Bardsley-Ball (7ML)

Tuesday, 9 November 2010

Recent Word of the Week Winners
War Memorial Library :

Enigma      chosen by Robert Beckford (12RW)


A puzzling moral situation that is ambiguous or inexplicable

Idiosyncrasy     chosen by Jemima Gibson (10LG)


A way of behaving distinctive of a particular person or group : A Mannerism or quirk.

Discombobulated     chosen by Georgia Langridge (10CH)


Having your composure disturbed, thrown into confusion.

Triskaidekaphobia   chosen by Jake Fleckney (13MW)


An abnormal fear of the number 13.

Confuffled   chosen by Rebecca Birks (13MW)


In a state of extreme confusion, especially when unable to solve a frustrating problem.

Monotonous   chosen by Hassan Elgaddal (10RU)


Boring, dull and tedious, repetitious.

Discovery Library:

Entomology     chosen by William Breslin (8BM)


The study of insects.

Spiflicate or Spifflicate   chosen by Adam Manston (7LO)


To destroy; to quell; to confound; to handle roughly.

Arachibutyrophobia   chosen by Isobel Frost (9DR)


The fear of peanut butter sticking to the roof of your mouth.

Opthalmology   chosen by Brandon Flanagan (8GU)


The branch of medicine dealing with structure, functions and diseased of the eye.

Census   chosen by India Lindsay (7PR)


An official enumeration (counting) of inhabitants with statistics relating to them.

Bhagavd Gita    chosen by James Hough (9MZ)


The ‘Song of the Lord’, also known as Gita, is a sacred Hindu scripture, considered among the most important texts in the history of literature and philosophy.

Tuesday, 28 September 2010

New RIF research on access to print materials

New RIF research shows access to print materials

"Improves children's reading performance. Studies suggest that providing children with print materials helps children read better. Among the studies reviewed, kindergarten students showed the biggest increase in reading performance.

Are instrumental in helping children learn the basics of reading. Providing children with reading materials allowed them to develop basic reading skills such as letter and word identification, phonemic awareness, and completion of sentences.

Causes children to read more and for longer lengths of time. Giving children print materials led to more shared reading between parents and children. Children who received books also read more frequently and for longer periods of time.

Produces improved attitudes toward reading and learning among children. Children with greater access to books and other print materials-whether through borrowing books or through receiving books to own-expressed more enjoyment of books, reading, and academics. "

From RIF press release

Sainsburys Active Kids

A BIG thank you to everyone who sent in their Active Kids vouchers last term.

Our final total was just under 20,000 tokens.

The equipment we ordered has nearly all arrived now, and the pupils will be benefitting from having an adjustable situp board ; medicine balls ; various weight kettlebells ; cheerleading kit ; shuttlecocks; rounders balls; stopwatches and other items.

Booked Up is a national programme run by Booktrust and supported by the Department for Education.

Booktrust is an independent charity with the goal of encouraging and supporting reading for pleasure. The Booktrust provide each Year 7 pupil in registered schools in England with a free ‘Booked Up’ book from a list of 12 specially selected titles. The Librarians register TRS and organize the selection and ordering of the books. . We hope the Year 7s enjoy their selection. If you like the look of any of the Booked Up books, copies of all the titles are held in the Discovery Library for borrowing.

Friday, 24 September 2010

Reading Lists

Looking for something different to read ?

Have a look at this website for ideas :

Tuesday, 21 September 2010

Word of the Week Competition

We will be carrying on with our popular Word of the Week competition in both Libraries this year. If you have a word that you want to share with everyone, please ask for an entry form in either of the Libraries.

Recent Word of the Week Winners
War Memorial Library :

Apprehensive chosen by Basak Kaynak (10CA)


Fearful or anxious about the future. Uneasy. Quick to understand

Erroneously chosen by Ben Jones (13PL)


In a mistaken manner. Incorrectly.

Discovery Library :

Maladroit chosen by Monique Jafapouran (9DR)
Clumsy, awkward or tactless.
abnormal condition, existing at birth.

Zephyr chosen by Maisie Jones (9BP)

A soft gentle breeze.

Monday, 14 June 2010


Adisa, a rap poet, came to TRS in May to work with two groups of Year 9 students. Adisa’s approach is very particular, so it is best to let Adisa speak for himself:
“My emphasis is less on the teaching of poetry and more on what poetry has to teach us. Poetry can be used to increase young peoples understanding and awareness of the world, increasing their quality of life and in turn the quality of their contribution to society. The individual using the artistic expression of poetry whether five or sixty five, who writes or speaks about the details of everyday living and shapes them by matching sound and sense will develop a strong sense of self. After all, words are tools used to externalise experience.
When we get children looking for relationships and correspondences, evolving similes and metaphors, what we are really doing is helping to exercise and develop that faculty of the imagination on which artistic, scientific and technical progress depend. Surely this is what education is all about?”
And now let the students speak for themselves:

Adisa suggested the students write a poem about the place they think of as home using personification and metaphor. The students began thinking of the place they think of as home and then creating a spider diagram. They had to think of metaphors for their chosen place represented by an animal; music; transport; food; nature; a precious stone or metal; a building. The students then wove these metaphors into a poem.


The man stands like a detached house

proud standing over his cubs.

My Home
 She is a traditional roast dinner

Safe and calm
A middle aged female she strides like an elephant
An elephant that never rushes
She is like a tree that is strong and sturdy
 My Mum
 She is a koala bear
That nurtures her young
She is a bright coloured flower
That stands out from the rest
She is life.

Sierra Leone

Sierra Leone is beautiful and like a diamond cannot be broken
In her fierce eyes I can see the suffering
She is like a mother
She shelters her people
She is independent like a cottage.


Stop looking for what you ain’t got
And appreciate what you have now.
My Road
She’s sometimes loud
But sometimes quiet
She likes to dance around
She’s spicy but fresh
She’s fast like a Ferrari
She is like a big eye
She looks out for everyone
She’s like a ruby because
She is one in a million
She’s like a sheep dog
Looks after everyone
Comforts them.


Lewisham, Lewisham, Lewisham
What a person it could be
Sometimes rude, sometimes nice to me
Lewisham can be poor
but it still has enough money to get me chicken and chips from the store
Lewisham likes to take me to its house
Blast music, let the neighbours know he is about.


Our conversations at the dinner table come together like waterfalls
The atmosphere is like an R ‘n’ B tape
Chilled and fast


Her eyes twinkle like rubies in
The heather green fields
Marmite smears the view
History spoils the dew
IRA splattered on the walls
Classical music floods the halls
Families join together
And hopefully it will be forever.


Her arms are palm trees that provide me with shadeUnderneath her skin I see the sun.

Bromley Valley Gymnastics Centre

Her training fiery and intense like a chilli
Leotard glittering like diamonds
Flipping in time to a classical beat
Like a dolphin in the warm heat


Mother Nature sprouts like a rose
Her beautiful ruby skin
Makes you feel like a sauna
A peacock making its mark
Spreading its wonderous feathers with strength
Watermelon juice slowly trickles down
The mouth of the seas
Ocean sounds all around
Soothing the youth of the Island.

Winchelsea Beach

Classical music flows out
Of her bungalow windows
Her deer like nature make
Her timid and calm
Her pearly pale skin tans
Softly in the golden sun
Here they come, the loud ones
To trample har and squash her
They pollute the air and
Litter the ground
Then off they go at the end of the day.


As she wait
Her sapphire eyes gleaming in the sun
Leaning out of her convertible car
Hearing the sound of the wind blowing against her face
Her clothing as bright as tropical fish
Swimming in her sea
Without the sea there are no fish.

My House

Pop music blaring out her bedroom window
Her wealthy friends and family are here to play
Flowers glowing as I walk down her front path
The smell of her mothers cooking makes me feel hungry
As she take is out of the boiling oven
Her golden jewels
Flashing back off her shiny skin.


Her golden skin
Glistening in the sun
Her tall, long legs as tall as a sky scraper
Waling proud like a lion
Listening to up beat, quick pop music.

Adisa suggested that we are made up of three things – our voice, our power and our dreams. The students then decided what those three things represented for them. They then wrote a poem combining the three elements.

Adisa, having performed his ‘Auntie Pearl’ poem which uses lots of metaphor, suggested the students write a poem about their favourite kind of music using lots of metaphor. The students were asked to find a metaphor for the vocals, the lyrics, the melody and two instruments. They then wove these metaphors into a poem. He then asked them to think of what freedom was to them and place this anywhere in their poem.

My voice speaks the words
Which make me gain power
My dreams can happen

I shade under the waterfall lyrics
As the flower melody opens up
Trying to compete against the rose vocals
Freedom is a journey with no destination
A tornado piano is expected
By ignored by a sunny flute

My dreams inspire me
To build up my power
That lets out my voice

The trees sway to the wonderful lyrics
As a velvet melody overlaps
Freedom is a never ending boat journey
That connects with the smooth vocal
An electric piano make the flowers sing
Mixes with a lively guitar
A free guitar with no strings

 My voice is power
My power is achievements
My achievements are dreams

 Friends are my support
Fashion dictates who I am
Sunday is a free day

 My tap shoes dance through the tune of the keyboard
I am riding the waves through the base
The football fans spell out the drum beat
The seismograph plays out the up and down movement of the tone
I am on the run with all my power and heart
Music is a map with no destination

Friends are my support Family everything
My voice is my art
My pencil is my power
My dream is my hobby

Freedom is a hot air balloon
Drifting in the sky
Not to be tied down
There’s no limit, how high

Freedom is a sky with no sun
The vocals are sweet honey
The steep pan drum
Keeps me going, keeps me hearing
Those velvet rhymes

The heavy rhythm vibrates in my head
The steady beat repeats over
And over like a never ending river flowing
Across the dance floor

My voice is drama
I am powerful when I am home
I have so many dreams

Sandpaper lyrics
Smoothing out the rough patches of my life
Fashion is my voice
Freedom is the path I make for myself

My voice is my faith
I feel powerful with my God

My voice is football
My power is in my books
My dream is the net

Freedom is an empty cage
Drums are the stampeding elephants
Bass is the rhythm of an African dancer

Voice is your power
Power is within your dreams
Dreams come from your heart

You got the banging beats bang into you head
I got the lethal rhyme that kills me all the?

Words flow like a never ending river
People jumping like they are on a huge trampoline
Freedom is a place with no walls
The lyrics breathe freshness into my mind
The speed is like a test of a racing red Ferrari

My voice is football
My power is my feet
My dream it to play

Freedom is a bird in a forest
Freedom is a hot air balloon that never returns
The vocals are like a stampede of Kangaroos
The rhythm is like a large group of people
Jumping on pogo sticks simultaneously
The energy is like a room full of voices
Screaming and laughing children with joy
The drums are like boulders
Rolling down a staircase

Love is my comfort
Comfort comes with my friendship
Friendship is my love

The pogo stick vocals
And the volcano lyrics
Flow as the tractor drums and brain
Computer’s fireball energy flies round the room
Freedom is a key to open may doors

If we have love in our hearts all the time
We will have peace
I am may not be rich in money
But I am rich in dreams

Dreams open up doors
Courage makes the dreams come true

The vocals bounce like a space hopper
Through my ears
The rhythm never ending like a river
The ice cream lyrics melt into my head

Voice is your power
Power is within your dreams
Dreams come from your heart

I dived into the synthesizer sea
The sharp guitar cut through my cage
The bomb beat blew me off my feet
Down a hole of resounding lyrics
I solved the rhythm puzzle
Because freedom is a beat with no tune
Recent Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :


 Adjective  Characterized by storms and bad weather. Violent or stormy
Chosen by Jane Cheng (13LW)


Noun  A disease of the lungs that originates from certain rock particles (such as volcanic ash) being inhaled.
Chosen by Whitney Samuels (10AS)

Verb  To form a mental picture of; consider as a possibility of the future.
Chosen by Loren Wright (12BA)

Discovery Library :


Noun  Irrational belief in magic and the powers that supposedly bring good luck or bad luck.
Chosen by Rosie Hui Feng (7LI)


Adjective  A word consisting of more than two syllables.
Chosen by Cydney Honour (8SH)

Adjective   Denoting any non-hereditary condition, especially an abnormal condition, existing at birth.
Chosen by Conor Betts (7BM)

Andy Briggs

Andy Briggs is the author of the very successful HERO.COM series and the VILLAIN.NET anti-series for Young Adults. He is also a screenwriter - working on numerous movies and TV shows both in the US and around the world for companies such as Paramount and Warner Bros. He is also moving to the other side of the table and is tackling the role of producer with two movies in development. Andy also writes comic books and is one to watch since he has secured the rights with the estate of Edgar Rice Burroughs to re-launch Tarzan with a brand new series of books, bringing the classic eco-warrior into the 21st century, 100 years after Tarzan first swung into our lives.

This May Andy took precious time out of his busy schedule to visit The Ravensbourne School to work with some of our Year 7, 8 and 9 students. Our students really enjoyed his visit, which was aimed at showing them they can all give writing a go. As one student said ‘Andy explained a lot about how he got from nowhere to famous and what it is like being an author.’ Many students were impressed by Andy’s star connections and enjoyed seeing the pictures of him in Hollywood. Most students seemed to enjoy the very noisy quiz Andy ran to work out if you were a hero or a villain, and many said they were inspired to write more following Andy’s visit. Let’s hope Tarzan does not take up too much of his time and Andy can visit us again some time soon. For information about Andy Briggs go to

Andy Briggs Feedback 7a1

I liked that we did a game, we could shout out, it was also very funny. Also Andy told us some stories about himself.

I thought the day was brilliant, he told us all about his life. He also told us how he got to be successful. Andy persuaded me that I can become an author. Andy described his book and me want to get it so I nagged my Mum to get them for me. The only thing he could have doe better was to let him ask some questions

I liked the fact that he came in and talked about his life and how he became a writer and ho his brother is a writer. My favourite part was the quiz. I ended up as a good guy. It was probably the best lesson I’ve ever had.

I thought it was really fun and I think he has inspired me to write something when I am older.

On that day we found out that there are hundreds of film sets everywhere. When films are actually made the buildings are really small. When you are a writer it is really easy to get distracted.

On that day we found out a lot about films, like where they are set, the people who made the film and I’ve found out about some of Andy Briggs’ books ( and At the end we had a quiz to see if you were a hero or a billion by choosing one of three answers for every question. At the end you added up your score.

The man explained a lot about how he got from nowhere to famous and what it is like being an author. He could improve it by saying what he does to make his books exciting and what he thought about us.

The good things about the day were the activities we did and seeing all the films that he showed us and the people that made the films. To improve we could have got to ask more questions.

I liked the session because we got to meet a real professional author who has been round the world. It was a really interesting session that was fun and enjoyable. To improve the session I think we could have tried to have more time so that we were able to ask him some questions about being an author. The best bit was when we saw pictures of him in Hollywood.

We had a session with Andy Briggs and I thought that it was going to be boring but when he entered the classroom we did lots of stuff. We did a quiz, we talked about books and he showed us pictures of himself in Hollywood within the studios.

The good thing about the outstanding lesson was he got me into writing because of that I write stories quite often and my handwriting is improving much more. To improve the lesson he could let us know a bit more about how he became a famous book writer.

I liked it because it was brilliant because we didn’t have to do any work or writing. I liked the way he told us about how writers are everywhere. I was annoyed with myself because I wanted to read them but I have another book going.

I really liked the session with Andy Briggs because he gave us lots of information about being a writer, he made us laugh and he told us some funny stories about his life in Hollywood. He showed us some pictures of different characters from movies and he gave us lots of information about his books and I really would like to read them.

He was a good author who had met loads of famous stars and been on the set of big movies like Terminator, Batman and many more other film sets. He has written may books for children, he has written books that are exciting and interesting. He also has a brother who has worked in the writing industry as well.

I enjoyed Mr. Briggs lesson because we didn’t write anything down and at the end we had a good quiz. I would like it if we had done more activities. My best part of the lesson was when he was telling us funny stories that had happened to him.

I thought that the session helped us to improve on our writing skills and was very fun as we got to do a fun quiz. I also liked that he shared pictures with us and showed us his books.

I liked the photos that he showed us. I liked one of the stories that he told us. I liked the bit at the end where we played a game to see if you evil or a hero or in between. I can’t think of anything to improve on.

Andy Briggs made me want to be writer/producer of anything. To improve the session he could have read us a bit of his book/s.

My thoughts on the session we had with Andy Briggs was good and interesting as we could relate to him about the things we watch or read. Also how he taught me about my writing skills and taught me that we need writers for most things such as TV programs, and books. I liked how he told us stories about his trips around the world with his brother and his pictures of Hollywood studios.

Good: He explained about his life as a writer and how important it is. He described his adventurous books. After his lesson I started writing a tragic story. It was fun and I really enjoyed it. Improvements: None.

He showed some books he wrote and he showed us where he works and what his job is. Improvements: Book selling (!), talk a bit more about his books and read from them.

Tuesday, 11 May 2010

Recent Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :


Verb To worsen a situation.
Chosen by Joshua Heaford (13LW)


Adjective Beautiful
Chosen by Patrick Grimes (13RW)


Noun Someone who is intolerant especially regarding politics, religion or race.
Chosen by Robert Dowding (13RW)


Noun An intense love of, even obsession with cinema: it implies both a way of watching and speaking about film beyond the standard relationship between cinema and its spectator.
Chosen by Adeola Ogunsanya (12AH)

Discovery Library :


Noun A toxic substance of animal origin, e.g. venom of snakes, spiders and scorpions.
Chosen by Mollie Hinton (9BN)


Adjective A person who is excessively concerned about his/her health.
Chosen by Alex Smoker-Jones (8CZ)


Noun The condition of having more than one wife or husband.
Chosen by Chloe Hayler (7GO)


Noun A leaf composed of four leaflets. Architecture; a carved ornament of four arcs about a common centre.
Chosen by Martyna Snegyte (9LO)

On Monday April the 26th Joe Craig, the author of the very successful Jimmy Coates series of books, visited TRS to work with some of our Year 7 students. This was Joe’s third visit to TRS and he made us the great compliment of saying he loves to visit our school as our students are great to work with and he is always well looked after.

The students and staff had loads of fun with Joe who is a very funny man. Here is what they had to say about his visit:

The experience of meeting an author was very good, but people did not act strange, everyone just treated him normally.

I enjoyed the fact that he wasn’t really serious, he was jokey instead.

I learnt the three types of problem he uses which are outer problems, family problems and close or inner problems. This will help me in my school work because it will make me create good stories.

I learned that it will be easier if you plan a story. I would love him to come back.
He taught us many things such as the fact that your draft will be rubbish but you story will come out great if you keep making changes.

I learnt that drafts are really important in a story. He gave us great tips about drafts and how to make a story better and told us in a way that we could understand.

I learnt how to make drafts and how to make really good stories.

He taught us that you can get story ideas from anywhere.

Learning about the different types of problems will help me not waste my planning time.
I think he should visit our school again because he gave most students inspiration to do creative writing.

I learnt creativity because Joe was so creative and it will help me with my drama and how to come up with stories.

I learnt that you have to think about your story and it will come out of somewhere.

After Joe’s visit I can think a bit faster and I am more confident.

I have learnt how to think of a story much quicker by thinking of a problem.
What a great day it was.

I liked how Joe made up the most random stories about rabbits and Russians!

Joe really inspired me to write stories in class.

I really liked how Joe asked us for mad and interesting ideas and put it all in a short story that he told in three minutes.

I am reading one of his books and think it is brilliant, I will read another.

He should come again because he was inspiring and helpful and made me learn things I did not know.

I think he did everything he could to make us all enjoy the session.

He could try to stay for a few more days.

I won one of Joe’s books so I will definitely read it, it looks interesting.

I think he should come back again as everyone has learned from him today.

Thursday, 1 April 2010

Writer visit

In March Dave Cryer, a writer who runs creative writing workshops, visited the TRS to work with some of our Year 10 and 12 students. We hope the sessions run by Dave will help the students develop their creative writing skills for their coursework and their own pleasure. Here are some of our student’s comments on the day:

I think the session was really good because it got me thinking about writing and different ways of writing a story.

I thought the workshop was good with the planning and useful information Dave gave us. I think we should have a person like that for every piece of coursework.

I liked the workshop because it was different to what we usually do. It was fun and we could be as creative and independent as we wanted. It allowed us to explore. I’m not sure about how to improve it. Dave was confident, friendly and talkative and easy to listen to.

My class went to a workshop for English to help us develop our creative writing skills. I liked it because we could extend our imagination and be as creative as we liked. It was also independent work so we could not use other people’s ideas. Dave was very good at explaining how different characters are. I would not change it, it was very good just as it is.

I thought the creative writing day was very useful. It gave insight into the feelings of writers. The workshop gave information on how to format and plan a story. This workshop has inspired me to do more descriptive writing.

I liked the workshop. It rekindled my love for creative writing and helped in developing my ideas and techniques used in my coursework.

Tuesday, 30 March 2010


Please remember that we are collecting the following tokens:


They can be handed in to either Library
Recent Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :


Noun The trait of being uncommunicative, not volunteering anything more than necessary

Chosen by Matthew Woodley (11AF)


Noun An evergreen tree with aromatic simple leaves and blackish berries. Leaves often worn on the head in a wreath as an emblem of victory or honour in classical times

Chosen by Laura Merry (10LT)


Noun A ringing or tinkling sound

Chosen by Neil Stacey (13SY)

Discovery Library :


Noun The act of ruining or the state of being ruined

Chosen by Megan Hayler (7BM).


Adjective Bright and strong. Clear and lively

Chosen by Calum Betts (7BC)


Absolutely, beyond doubt, definitely

Chosen by Emile Anderson (7JH)

Thursday, 25 March 2010

John Pole's visit

In March, the story teller John Pole visited TRS to work with some of our Year 8 students on their creative writing and speaking and listening skills. John told lots of different kinds of stories and ran workshops on story telling, giving the students the opportunity to have a go themselves. We hope the students had some fun but also improved their skills.

Here’s what John had to say about his day:

“I enjoyed the sessions a lot and also meeting staff and students at TRS. Please thank the students too for being such attentive listeners.”

And here’s what our students had to say:

“I really enjoyed it because we don’t usually get to do stuff like that”.

“I liked the expression in his voice”.

“It was different to everything else we do”.

“I loved it and enjoyed it”.

Monday, 8 March 2010

Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :


noun: A person, especially a child, with a marvelous talent. An unusually gifted or intelligent (young) person.

Chosen by Tamryn Cooper-King 12AH

Discovery Library :


noun : The branch of chemistry concerned with fermentation (as in making wine or brewing or distilling).

Chosen by Humda Bhatti (8MS)
Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :


noun: An indirect or subtle reference to something of a rude or unpleasant nature. A phrase or remark which can have a double meaning.

Chosen by Matthew Woodley 11AF

Discovery Library :


noun : To have an aspiration for success or advancement

Chosen by Brandon Flanagan (7GU)

Tuesday, 2 February 2010

Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :

noun: A person skilled in dinner-table conversation or informal chitchat

Chosen by Michael Jansz (13BR)

Discovery Library :

noun :Formal friendship, peaceful relations.

chosen by Samantha Harcourt (8CS)

Friday, 29 January 2010

Word of the Week Winners

War Memorial Library :

Noun : An acrobat who is able to twist in unusual ways and positions.

Chosen by Ben Jones (12NB)

Discovery Library :

Noun: The mouth of a river or valley.

Chosen by Jasmine Silk (7BC)

Tuesday, 26 January 2010

Word of the Week winners

War Memorial Library :


Adjective : Up and down, constantly changing. Unpredictable. Volatile

Chosen by Ms Crozier RS

Discovery Library :

Adjective : Impossible to deny or argue with

Chosen by Precious Akinbieleje (8BK)

Monday, 18 January 2010

Word of the Week winners

War Memorial Library


Adjective : Being ‘stroppy’ or difficult. Noisily or stubbornly defiant. Boisterously and noisily aggressive.

Chosen by Mrs Loten Head of RS

Discovery Library :


Noun : Suffering from or caused by having too much gas in the stomach or intestines.

Chosen by Millie Winter (7LA)

Tuesday, 5 January 2010

Word of the Week

War Memorial Library :


Noun An official who investigates citizens' complaints against the government or its servants and mediates fair settlements

Chosen by Arron Walters 10LT

Discovery Library :


Noun The belief that after death the soul is re-born in another body

Chosen by Ayla Mehmet 7BM
Winners of Take a Risk free prize draw

The following winners were presented with their prizes at the last assembly of 2009.

1st prize Humda Bhatti 8MS

2nd prize Chloe Mannering 8CS

3rd prize Aydin Mehmet 7BC