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  BEELINE What Spelling Bees Reveal About Generation Z’s New Path to Success By Shalini Shankar

  In the rarefied world of the National Spelling Bee, Chetan Reddy was not unusual. Like other top spellers, he prepared constantly. By eighth grade he was putting in at least four hours a day, and as many as eight on weekends. Like other competitors, he began as a youngster, starting in regional bees at around age 6. He is Indian-American, not uncommon in these circles. Chetan did not win the National Bee. He was happy to come in seventh. But the last time the winner was not South Asian was 12 years ago.

  Chetan’s parents were not atypical either. They were Indian-American professionals in a Dallas suburb with advanced degrees in electrical engineering and computer science who prepared word lists for him; his mother designed software applications so he could test and review about 1,000 words per hour. “I like the thrill of competition,” Chetan said, “trying to get better and work harder.” To his immigrant father, “the National Spelling Bee was our Olympics.”

  Although Indian immigrants make up about 1 percent of the United States population, their American-born children are overrepresented in the National Spelling Bee finals — and in the book’s profiles. Like other immigrant parents, Indian families highly value education, but they have an additional advantage: An astounding 77 percent of adult Indian immigrants in 2015 had a bachelor’s degree or higher (compared with 29 percent of all immigrants and 31 percent of native-born adults). The Indian-born Bee parents in the book are virtually all professionals with the know-how and financial resources (some of them stay-at-home mothers) to help prepare their children for these intense competitions. There are even two minor-league spelling bees for kids of South Asian heritage that are often a launching pad for the Bee. Less happily, the success of Indian-American spellers has triggered some backlash on Twitter, with racist calls for white children to take back the Bee.

  Despite the mind-boggling amount of work they did, the kids were enthusiastic about the competitions even when they faltered or failed. Shreyas Parab didn’t get to the national semifinals but nonetheless relished his time in the limelight, and was thrilled when he spelled a word right after hours of study (“It’s hard to describe the happiness. … It’s like a victory lap”). If there were spellers who would have preferred to be playing with their friends or resented the pressure, Shankar does not feature them. Ultimately, the payoff is the excitement and sociability of the bees, the prizes and media attention. And the bees, Shankar argues, help young people cultivate skills that can be valuable on the job market, create networking opportunities and build poise under pressure, especially for those who become “spellebrities” on ESPN’s live broadcasts of the National Bee, which draw around a million viewers. Being able to spell the longest entry in the dictionary (pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, a lung disease), like 6-year-old Akash Vukoti, may seem weird, but these parents treat spelling bees much like other American parents treat competitive baseball or soccer, “our brain sport that we encourage.”

  The book is much less successful in making the jump from the generally middle-class suburban Bee spellers to revealing truths about an entire generation of people born after 1996. They are “accustomed to competing from a young age,” “work hard to become young social media influencers and entrepreneurs,” “seek out opportunities rather than expecting things to be handed to them” — these are just a few of the unsupported generalizations about Generation Z. Shankar is most convincing when writing about the kids and their parents in the culture of the Bee, and how many Indian-Americans have come to call it their own.



  金牌(六肖王网———— 【荀】【少】【彧】【刀】【意】【之】【酷】【烈】,【刀】【芒】【之】【霸】【道】,【直】【接】【打】【穿】【了】【幾】【座】【萬】【人】【軍】【陣】,【神】【鋒】【之】【利】【直】【指】【南】【宮】【錯】。 【這】【一】【刀】【超】【乎】【武】【圣】【人】【極】【致】,【觸】【摸】【到】【天】【人】【妙】【法】【之】【境】【的】【些】【許】【奧】【妙】。 【面】【對】【荀】【少】【彧】【的】【駭】【然】【殺】【手】,【南】【公】【錯】【仰】【頭】【長】【嘯】【一】【聲】,【一】【口】【金】【絲】【大】【環】【刀】【悍】【然】【出】【鞘】,【向】【著】【沖】【來】【的】【荀】【少】【彧】【豁】【然】【斬】【去】。 【嗡】—— 【刀】【光】【橫】【空】【千】【百】【丈】,【金】【絲】【大】

  “【一】【拳】,【那】【這】【六】【千】【萬】,【你】【到】【底】【是】【給】【還】【是】【不】【給】【呢】?”【秦】【飛】【可】【沒】【空】【跟】【左】【一】【拳】【玩】【這】【種】【東】【西】,【左】【一】【拳】【這】【家】【伙】【一】【天】【到】【晚】【傻】【碧】【碧】【的】,【跟】【他】【待】【久】【了】【秦】【飛】【自】【己】【都】【有】【點】【害】【怕】。 【怕】【傻】【碧】【碧】【屬】【性】【會】【傳】【染】。 “【姐】【夫】【瞧】【你】【這】【話】【說】【的】,【我】【就】【算】【想】【給】,【那】【也】【給】【不】【起】【啊】。【六】【千】【萬】【啊】,【我】【身】【上】【還】【有】【六】【百】,【你】【要】【是】【不】【嫌】【棄】,【我】【愿】【意】【奉】【獻】【出】【來】。”【左】【一】【拳】【呵】

  【背】【對】【著】【大】【門】【的】【何】【氏】【并】【沒】【有】【注】【意】【到】【沖】【進】【來】【的】【宋】【氏】,【猝】【不】【及】【防】【的】【情】【況】【下】【生】【生】【的】【挨】【了】【宋】【氏】【一】【巴】【掌】,【這】【一】【巴】【掌】【打】【得】【何】【氏】【有】【些】【懵】,【忙】【轉】【過】【身】【去】【看】【到】【底】【是】【怎】【么】【回】【事】,【卻】【是】【不】【成】【想】【迎】【向】【她】【的】【是】【宋】【氏】【又】【打】【向】【自】【己】【的】【一】【巴】【掌】。 【急】【忙】【閃】【身】【躲】【開】【了】【木】【槿】【的】【巴】【掌】,【惱】【怒】【的】【推】【開】【了】【還】【欲】【上】【前】【廝】【打】【自】【己】【的】【宋】【氏】【吼】【道】:“【你】【這】【是】【瘋】【了】【不】【成】,【跟】【誰】【生】【氣】【找】

  【這】【一】【次】【他】【們】【很】【快】【就】【回】【到】【了】【夏】【侯】【君】【的】【住】【處】,【顧】【傾】【寒】【看】【了】【看】【近】【在】【眼】【前】【的】【建】【筑】,【笑】【著】【說】【道】:“【我】【知】【道】【你】【們】【已】【經】【很】【累】【了】,【所】【以】【有】【什】【么】【話】【還】【是】【等】【到】【休】【息】【好】【了】【再】【說】【吧】!” 【黃】【齊】【懶】【洋】【洋】【的】【伸】【了】【一】【個】【懶】【腰】,【笑】【著】【說】【道】:“【好】【吧】【好】【吧】,【我】【早】【就】【已】【經】【要】【被】【累】【死】【了】,【現】【在】【總】【算】【是】【可】【以】【好】【好】【的】【休】【息】【一】【下】【了】。” 【歐】【陽】【倒】【是】【有】【些】【欲】【言】【又】【止】【的】【看】【了】

  “【不】【行】,【我】【不】【能】【走】,【不】【然】【大】【掌】【柜】【你】【帶】【著】**【先】【離】【開】,【我】【有】【飆】【風】【之】【疾】【和】【不】【動】【如】【山】,【我】【能】【挨】【住】【很】【長】【時】【間】,【你】【帶】【他】【離】【開】【之】【后】【去】【拉】【來】【援】【兵】,【我】【應】【該】【能】【撐】【到】【那】【個】【時】【候】。”【李】【尋】【連】【斬】【殺】【了】【正】【在】【攻】【來】【的】【幾】【個】【蠻】【族】【精】【銳】【戰】【士】,【抽】【空】【說】【道】。 “【放】【屁】,【你】【不】【走】,【我】【怎】【么】【可】【能】【走】!”**【聞】【言】【怒】【罵】,【他】【都】【殺】【紅】【了】【眼】【了】,【為】【的】【不】【就】【是】【不】【離】【不】【棄】【并】金牌(六肖王网【最】【后】【面】,【女】【王】【陛】【下】【放】【棄】【了】【掙】【扎】,【死】【魚】【的】【躺】【在】【床】【上】,【一】【副】【要】【死】【不】【死】【的】【模】【樣】,【系】【統】【見】【了】,【有】【點】【慌】:“【主】【人】,【你】【在】【干】【什】【么】?” 【鳳】【輕】【染】【眼】【都】【沒】【有】【睜】:“【等】【死】。” “……” 【不】【帶】【這】【樣】【的】,【你】【要】【是】【死】【了】,【我】【怎】【么】【向】【那】【人】【交】【代】? 【于】【是】,【系】【統】【開】【始】【威】【逼】【利】【誘】:“【主】【人】,【我】【是】【正】【能】【量】【系】【統】,【專】【門】【收】【集】【正】【能】【量】【的】。” 【鳳】【輕】

  【至】【此】【完】【結】。 【這】【本】【書】【前】【前】【后】【后】,【也】【就】【寫】【了】【幾】【個】【月】…… 【時】【間】【并】【不】【是】【很】【長】,【在】【這】【段】【時】【間】【里】,【阿】【墨】【也】【成】【長】【了】【很】【多】,【比】【如】【手】【速】【的】【瘋】【狂】【提】【高】,【還】【有】【注】【意】【力】【集】【中】【之】【類】【的】……【當】【然】,【更】【多】【的】【收】【獲】【還】【是】,【寫】【完】【了】【程】【誠】【的】【故】【事】。 【本】【身】【的】【故】【事】,【腦】【洞】【其】【實】【是】【作】【為】【一】【個】【輔】【助】【出】【現】【的】,【阿】【墨】【想】【要】【作】【為】【核】【心】【的】,【其】【實】【是】【程】【誠】【的】【被】【動】【天】【賦】,【也】

  【秦】【川】【告】【訴】【馮】【子】【鋒】【和】【隋】【一】【菲】,【他】【和】【呂】【安】【安】【是】【在】【大】****【會】【上】【打】【乒】【乓】【球】【認】【識】【的】,【兩】【個】【人】【也】【算】【不】【打】【不】【相】【識】,【當】【然】【那】【一】【次】【兩】【個】【人】【也】【只】【是】【對】【雙】【方】【有】【一】【個】【印】【象】【而】【已】,【后】【來】【一】【次】【巧】【合】【兩】【個】【人】【玩】【游】【戲】【碰】【到】【了】,【都】【是】【十】**【歲】【的】【年】【紀】,【一】【來】【二】【去】,【兩】【個】【人】【就】【成】【為】【了】【朋】【友】。 【當】【秦】【川】【把】【自】【己】【的】【計】【劃】【告】【訴】【呂】【安】【安】【時】,【一】【開】【始】【呂】【安】【安】【多】【少】【還】【有】【些】

  【生】【活】【一】【旦】【沒】【有】【煩】【惱】,【日】【子】【就】【會】【過】【得】【飛】【快】。 【和】【陸】【子】【嘉】【也】【算】【曲】【折】【地】【彼】【此】【見】【過】【父】【母】【了】。 【雖】【然】【她】【爸】【從】【沒】【表】【示】【過】【承】【認】【他】【們】【倆】【之】【間】【的】【戀】【情】。 【陸】【子】【嘉】【媽】【媽】【那】【邊】,【聽】【陸】【子】【嘉】【說】【她】【不】【反】【對】【他】【們】【了】,【只】【要】【別】【耽】【誤】【了】【高】【考】。 【但】【一】【直】【到】【高】【考】【結】【束】,【她】【都】【沒】【有】【勇】【氣】【去】【見】【陸】【子】【嘉】【媽】【媽】【第】【二】【次】。 【高】【考】【結】【束】【的】【那】【天】【并】【沒】【有】【比】6【月】【的】【其】【他】

  【周】【據】【送】【霍】【云】【到】【了】【霍】【府】【門】【口】。 【快】【下】【馬】【車】【時】,【霍】【云】【回】【頭】【看】【他】:“【你】【還】【是】【沒】【有】【回】【答】【我】【的】【問】【題】?” 【她】【與】【天】【下】,【他】【要】【怎】【么】【選】? 【周】【據】【大】【手】【包】【著】【她】【的】【小】【手】【回】【答】:“【如】【果】【有】【一】【天】,【我】【一】【下】【要】【爭】【這】【天】【下】,【天】【下】【與】【你】【我】【都】【要】。【若】【是】【我】【要】【天】【下】【卻】【不】【能】【要】【你】,【這】【天】【下】【我】【不】【要】【也】【罷】!” 【她】【不】【由】【親】【了】【一】【下】【他】。 【兩】【人】【擁】【著】【親】【昵】【了】【一】【會】

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金 牌 6肖 王 

金 牌 肖 王 

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