My son Takeh has been talking more and more since he turned 2 years old. Now, we can have a great conversation between parent and child. He has become a conversational partner.
I am amazed every day at the vocabulary of the girls in his same preschool class. I suppose men and women have different language development.
In today’s society, there’s a movement to eliminate gender discrimination. As a parent, I aim to raise my children with minimal awareness of gender differences. Nonetheless, children exhibit genetic gender differences in their behavior. As a result, I am a little surprised by my child’s frequent singing.
Currently, his soliloquies are intonated, making it seem like he is singing when adults listen. When he gets excited, he climbs onto a chair and sings.
He often sings simple tunes such as “The railroad tracks go on and on and on,” “Happy Birthday to you,” and “Pika Pika Boo”.
He usually can’t remember or last through the whole song, so he just sings a single phrase. However, with “Senroku wa nazuno yo doko e no doko e” (The tracks go on and on, forever), he insists on singing the “we” part of the song.
Why does he only sing a small part of the song? I wondered why he only sang a part of the song. But then I realized that it’s actually the most exciting melody. I wondered why he only sang a part of the song. Maybe he chose to sing only that part.
As a parent, I am proud of him for recognizing the climax of the song, something I never noticed even as an adult.
I had high hopes for his future, but lately, he has become more ordinary. He normally starts singing a song from the beginning.
Can you demonstrate something exceptional, like singing only the coda or just four bars before the chorus? That would impress me.