A couple songs at twilight.
London's newspaper row.
Source Scribe of Shakespeare and "Funny Thing"
Spouse of cakemaker
Linnet bird color
Sweeney's rescue ship.
Bobby and Jackie and...
Glittery "Road Show" precursor.
Bird of "Do I Hear a Waltz?" source material.
Sally's city of residence.
What George made.
The garcon everybody loves.
What sits in the River Tiber.
Lid of "Pacific Overtures"
What everybody says, according to Fay Apple
Rhymes with "egos."
Rhymes with "she goes."
Rhymes with "amigos"
"Once you ___, you can't stay blind."
Milky white animal.
Historic site in Jordan
Fave nightspot of Sally and Phyllis
What Charlotte feels every day
Lofty observer location
Not "Soon" but...
Not "now" but...
Comedy's appointed time.
Blossom of "Gypsy."
Herbie's line of business.
First draft of "That Frank."
"Night Music" source director
Tropical locale of "Road Show" (abbrev.)
West Side's Friar Laurence
"Merrily" source team
First draft lady to Lucy in "Follies"
Morning vessel after the sun comes up.
Matinee playwright of "Ladies Who Lunch"
Classical composer of "Ladies Who Lunch"
Russian-French artist favored by Ben and Phyllis
Hoodlums, or precursor title of "Road Show"
"West Side Story" book writer
His head's in a sack.
Who is alone?
Thing Ella remembers, primarily.
What a stripper sacrifices for back row.
"Night Music" setting (stage)
"Night Music" setting (film)
Not Fosca, but...
Troubadour of "Assassins"
French painter favored by Phyllis and Ben
Crossword puzzles have been published in newspapers and other publications since 1873. They consist of a grid of squares where the player aims to write words both horizontally and vertically.
Next to the crossword will be a series of questions or clues, which relate to the various rows or lines of boxes in the crossword. The player reads the question or clue, and tries to find a word that answers the question in the same amount of letters as there are boxes in the related crossword row or line.
Some of the words will share letters, so will need to match up with each other. The words can vary in length and complexity, as can the clues.
The fantastic thing about crosswords is, they are completely flexible for whatever age or reading level you need. You can use many words to create a complex crossword for adults, or just a couple of words for younger children.
Crosswords can use any word you like, big or small, so there are literally countless combinations that you can create for templates. It is easy to customise the template to the age or learning level of your students.
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For a quick and easy pre-made template, simply search through WordMint’s existing 500,000+ templates. With so many to choose from, you’re bound to find the right one for you!
Once you’ve picked a theme, choose clues that match your students current difficulty level. For younger children, this may be as simple as a question of “What color is the sky?” with an answer of “blue”.
Crosswords are a great exercise for students' problem solving and cognitive abilities. Not only do they need to solve a clue and think of the correct answer, but they also have to consider all of the other words in the crossword to make sure the words fit together.
If this is your first time using a crossword with your students, you could create a crossword FAQ template for them to give them the basic instructions.
All of our templates can be exported into Microsoft Word to easily print, or you can save your work as a PDF to print for the entire class. Your puzzles get saved into your account for easy access and printing in the future, so you don’t need to worry about saving them at work or at home!
Crosswords are a fantastic resource for students learning a foreign language as they test their reading, comprehension and writing all at the same time. When learning a new language, this type of test using multiple different skills is great to solidify students' learning.
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