A kindergarten teacher was observing her classroom of children while they drew. She would occasionally walk around to see each child’s artwork.
As she got to one little girl who was working diligently, she asked what her drawing was.
The girl replied, "I’m drawing God."
The teacher paused and said, "But no one knows what God looks like."
Without missing a beat, or looking up from her drawing the girl replied, "They will in a minute."
Crossword puzzle help
List of words beginning with:
—n. - a spun-out cotton, silk, or glass etc.; yarn. B length of this.
- thin cord of twisted yarns used esp. In sewing and weaving. - continuous aspect of a thing (the thread of life; thread of his argument). - spiral ridge of a screw. —v. - pass a thread through (a needle). - put (beads) on a thread. - insert (a strip of material, e.g. Film or magnetic tape) into equipment. - make (one's way) carefully through a crowded place, over a difficult route, etc. [old english: related to *throw] THREAT
n. - declaration of an intention to punish or hurt if an order etc. Is not obeyed.
- indication of something undesirable coming (threat of war). - person or thing as a likely cause of harm etc. [old english] THRESH
v. - beat out or separate grain from (corn etc.).
- = *thrash v. 4. thresher n. [old english] THRICE
adv. Archaic or literary 1 three times.
- (esp. In comb.) Highly (thrice-blessed). [related to *three] THRIFT
n. - frugality; careful use of money etc.
- the sea pink. [old norse: related to *thrive] THRILL
—n. - wave or nervous tremor of emotion or sensation (a thrill of joy).
- throb, pulsation. —v. - (cause to) feel a thrill. - quiver or throb with or as with emotion. [old english, = pierce: related to *through] THRIPS
n. (pl. Same) an insect harmful to plants. [greek, = woodworm]
v. (-ving; past throve or thrived; past part. Thriven or thrived) 1 prosper, flourish.
- grow rich. - (of a child, animal, or plant) grow vigorously. [old norse] THROAT
n. - a windpipe or gullet. B front part of the neck containing this.
- literary narrow passage, entrance, or exit. cut one's own throat harm oneself or one's interests. Ram (or thrust) down a person's throat force on a person's attention. [old english] THRONE
—n. - chair of state for a sovereign or bishop etc.
- sovereign power (came to the throne). —v. (-ning) enthrone. [greek thronos]
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There are more than 50 different kinds of kangaroos.