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The process students followed in creating the scratchboard face cards encouraged them to think on many different levels.
MATERIALS * Rulers, copier paper, masking tape * HB pencils, red ball-point pens, black fine-tip permanent markers * 8" x 10" scratchboards, engraving/scratching tools * 9" x 11" white mat board * Images of pop-culture celebrities, face cards
The motivation to use a royal face card as a partial subject for scratchboard drawing came from the desire to connect to medieval examples of celebrity.
This game requires three players and a deck of cards with the face cards removed.
If using playing cards, remove the face cards (King, Queen, and Jack) before playing.
You will need three people--two players and one game director--and a deck of playing cards with the face cards removed.
Using a deck of cards with the face cards and 10s removed, the dealer deals six cards to each player.
Those receiving numbers from 2 to 5 were ``not cool;'' 6 through 10 were ``average'' and face cards were the ``popular'' kids - designations for the exercise.
Also, the ace can be replaced with a 1, and the face cards can be dropped altogether.
You use the same procedure to get him to "choose" between face cards and numbered cards, eventually whittling him down to a choice between the nine and another spade.
Two players each have a deck of playing cards with the face cards removed.
But she never split any face cards or took a hit when the dealer had five or six showing.
Use a deck of playing cards with the face cards removed and draw two cards, making a two-digit number.