The following must appear in ALL CAPS and with a space on each side.
AND—Indicates that the records found must contain all the words joined by the AND operator. For example, to find objects that contain the words wizard, oz, and movie, enter wizard AND oz AND movie.
OR—Records found must contain at least one of the words joined by OR. For example, to find objects that contain the word dog or the word puppy, enter dog OR puppy.
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Sunday-School Teachers' Museum Collected from the Bible Lands
Children are always learning, in the classroom and in the playroom. Today, educational television programs and video games, such as "Dora the Explorer" and "Math Blaster," supplement in-school activities. In the 19th and early 20th centuries, before such technologies became available, toy makers endeavored to produce toys with educational value. Alphabet blocks promoted literacy. Building blocks helped develop motor skills. Play sets encouraged imaginative play. Additionally, 19th-century blocks, puzzles, and games often had moralistic or religious themes, combining the spatial and intellectual elements inherent to these toys with social instruction. Though children today have educational toys and games that far exceed their predecessors in technological sophistication, the value of simple blocks and play sets remains unchanged.
|Manufacturer||School for Christian Workers|
|Material||cardboard | paper|