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The Moon is Down by John Steinbeck

Teacher Guide by Kristy Littlehale

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The Moon is Down Lesson Plans

Student Activities for The Moon is Down Include:

For those who are familiar with John Steinbeck’s most famous works, including The Grapes of Wrath and Of Mice and Men, it may come as a surprise that Steinbeck spent a good amount of time funneling his talents into writing propaganda for the Allied forces during World War II. This novel, which won the Nobel Prize for literature, is helpful in generating English class extension lessons on propaganda, resistance movements, and World War II.

The Moon is Down Lesson Plans, Student Activities and Graphic Organizers

Plot Diagram | The Moon is Down Summary


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A common use for Storyboard That is to help students create a plot diagram of the events from a story. Not only is this a great way to teach the parts of the plot, but it reinforces major events and help students develop greater understanding of literary structures.

Students can create a storyboard capturing the narrative arc in a work with a six-cell storyboard containing the major parts of the plot diagram. For each cell, have students create a scene that follows the story in sequence using: Exposition, Conflict, Rising Action, Climax, Falling Action, and Resolution.



Example The Moon is Down Plot Diagram

Exposition

A small town in northern Europe is invaded by a nameless occupying force. George Corell arranged it, and now the townsmen are being forced to mine the coal mine for the occupiers. Colonel Lanser wants this occupation to go as smoothly as possible, but Mayor Orden knows that his people don’t like being conquered.


Conflict

Colonel Lanser’s men are facing increasing hostility from the townspeople. Captain Bentick is killed, and after the execution of Alex Morden, the silent revenge of the people seeps out as they sabotage the mining efforts. Lanser seeks to bring them under his control with Orden’s help, but Orden refuses to cooperate.


Rising Action

As the hostility increases, so do the soldiers’ paranoia about the town they are occupying. Men are escaping from the town and fleeing to England. Mayor Orden tells the Anders boys to tell the English to drop dynamite so they can fight back, and they do a few weeks later. Lanser knows he has to bring this spirit of rebellion under control, especially since the townspeople are killing his soldiers at any chance they get.


Climax

After the parachutes with the dynamite drop, Corell, who survived a kidnapping and murder attempt by the Anders boys, arrives and tells Lanser that he has received authority from the Capital. He informs Lanser of Orden’s cooperation with subversive actions in the town, and Lanser concludes he needs to arrest Orden and Doctor Winter, the local historian and physician.


Falling Action

After their arrest, Lanser pleads with Mayor Orden to tell his people to stand down. He hopes that the threat of the execution of the town’s two leaders will deter any more violence. However, while Orden is slightly anxious about his own death, he begins to recite from Socrates’ Apology, and takes heart in the fact that while he may die, other leaders will emerge. The Mayor is an office, and it will continue even if he is not present.


Resolution

An explosion goes off, and Lanser knows he must follow through with executing Orden and Winter as punishment. Orden finishes his recitation of Apology, with resolve that the debt of his death will be paid by the people as they continue to fight their oppressors.


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Student Instructions

Create a visual plot diagram of The Moon is Down.


  1. Separate the story into the Exposition, Conflict, Rising Action, Climax, Falling Action, and Resolution.
  2. Create an image that represents an important moment or set of events for each of the story components.
  3. Write a description of each of the steps in the plot diagram.



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The Moon is Down Character Map Graphic Organizer

As students read, a storyboard can serve as a helpful character reference log. This log (also called a character map) allows students to recall relevant information about important characters. When reading a novel, small attributes and details frequently become important as the plot progresses. With character mapping, students will record this information, helping them follow along and catch the subtleties which make reading more enjoyable!

Example The Moon is Down. Characters


Mayor Orden


  • Physical Traits: Large, white mustache; thick white eyebrows; wears the chain of his office around his neck; thick white hair

  • Character Traits: Man of the people; confused at first, but abides by their will; believes that the spirit of man can never be broken; refuses to follow the facade of civility that Lanser is trying to create; tenacious; brave; confident

  • Quote: "My people don’t like to have others think for them. Maybe they are different from your people. I am confused, but that I am sure of."

Other characters included in this map are: Doctor Winter, Colonel Lanser, Molly Morden, Lieutenant Tonder, and George Corell.

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The Moon is Down Literary Conflict Graphic Organizer


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Storyboarding is an excellent way to focus on types of literary conflict. Have your students choose an example of each literary conflict and depict them using the Storyboard Creator. In the storyboard, an example of each conflict should be visually represented, along with an explanation of the scene, and how it fits the particular category of conflict.

Examples of Literary Conflict from The Moon is Down

MAN vs. MAN

Colonel Lanser wants Mayor Orden’s cooperation so that the occupation will go smoothly; however, Mayor Orden knows that his people would not want that and so he refuses. He also refuses to condemn Alex Morden for murdering Captain Bentick, since no crime was committed against the townspeople.


MAN vs. SELF

Molly hates the occupiers because they murdered her husband; however, when Lieutenant Tonder comes to visit her, she falters for a second because she is confused and lonely. She also recognizes the humanity in Tonder, and knows that in different circumstances, maybe she could like him and connect with him. In the end though, she murders him.


MAN vs. SOCIETY

George Corell’s treachery goes against the very basic ideals of freedom that the townspeople ascribe to. His plan to rid the town of all defenses, leaving it vulnerable to the occupiers and then his collaboration with them leads Mayor Orden to decide it is best to get rid of him; it is best for the people to no longer see him in the streets. The Anders boys try to kidnap him and kill him, but fail; Corell survives, and is granted more authority by the leadership in the Capital.


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Student Instructions

Create a storyboard that shows at least three forms of literary conflict in The Moon is Down.


  1. Identify conflicts in The Moon is Down.
  2. Categorize each conflict as Character vs. Character, Character vs. Self, Character vs. Society, Character vs. Nature, or Character vs. Technology.
  3. Illustrate conflicts in the cells, using characters from the story.
  4. Write a short description of the conflict below the cell.
  5. Save and submit the assignment.



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The Moon is Down Themes, Motifs, and Symbols Activity

Themes, symbols, and motifs come alive when you use a storyboard. In this activity, students will identify themes and symbols from the novel, and support their choices with details from the text.


Themes to Look For and Discuss

The Power and Importance of Resistance

The novel as a whole highlights what must be done in the face of an oppressor trying to take away the workings of a free democracy. Steinbeck wrote this novel as a way to encourage and support the various resistances around Europe under the Nazi occupations. In the novel, the defiance of the people of this tiny town cause Lanser to plead with Mayor Orden to cooperate and to calm his people down; however, Mayor Orden knows that they cannot calm down; their freedom has been violated. They continue to resist in the face of death, starvation, and the executions of their beloved leaders. Freedom and democracy are much bigger than fear for these people.


The Complexities of the Human Character

One aspect of this novel that Steinbeck faced widespread criticism for was his depiction of the occupying soldiers as complex human beings, with feelings, dreams, and fears of their own. While America at the time wanted to view these enemies as a sort of drone-like being, Steinbeck was actually capturing the truth about what was happening in these occupied countries: many soldiers were afraid, were paranoid, wanted to fall in love, thought they were doing what was right, etc. The average German soldier often fought because he had to, and because of his patriotism. Many women in these occupied countries were confused about their feelings for these soldiers, much like Molly who recognizes that under different circumstances, she might have wanted to reciprocate Lieutenant Tonder’s proposition. Tonder himself begins to question their Leader’s sanity, and then begins to lose much of his own. Even Lanser, a seasoned veteran of World War I who has no illusions about the brutality of war, is somewhat tired of it all, and tired of continuing to have to make more enemies every time they execute someone. A person is not defined in black-or-white terms; Steinbeck explores the gray areas of being human in an evil regime throughout the novel.


The Strength of the Human Spirit

In the discussion between Lanser and Orden about Alex Morden’s trial, Lanser realizes that Mayor Orden will not cooperate with him in creating a mirage of civility by participating in Alex Morden’s sentencing. Lanser realizes that maybe he will have to install Corell as mayor after all. Lanser looks at Orden and remarks, "We have taken on a job, haven’t we?" The Mayor replies, "Yes, the one impossible job in the world, the one thing that can’t be done. To break man’s spirit permanently." This is reflected in the continuing resistance of the people of the town, even in the face of threats of death. People light up the mine at night to guide the English bombers to it; they regularly sabotage the coal mining system; they rebel in cold silence, freezing out the soldiers from any sort of human contact; and finally, they furtively locate the dynamite and begin their attacks. Meanwhile, the soldiers are rounding up people daily, executing them, and threatening to withhold food from their families. This does nothing to deter or diminish the strength of the human spirit. They know they are being oppressed, and they know they must fight back. Even Orden and Winter, in the face of their own deaths, recite from Socrates’ Apology, "A man who is good for anything ought not to calculate the chance of living or dying; he ought only to consider whether he is doing right or wrong." The townspeople’s willingness to die for their beliefs endures beyond their physical deaths; therefore, the occupying forces cannot break their collective spirit of rebelling against injustice.


Motifs, Imagery, and Symbols

Winter

The troops invade this small country as winter is moving in. Winter provides a sense of cold strength for the town, and a sense of beauty and wonder for the arriving troops. In the face of chaos, the Mayor often finds comfort in the consistency of the snow; he loves the smell, the sound, and the feel of the snow falling. For the townspeople later, it provides them a place to hide their secrets, including the soldier’s bodies that they are able to pick off when the soldiers let their guards down.


The Mine

The coal mine was an important resource before the invasion, and now it is one that the townspeople want destroyed. They figure that if they get rid of the reason for the occupation, the soldiers will leave.They arrange to light it up with lanterns when the English bombers fly over, they routinely try to sabotage the routes, and since the men are forced to work in it, they detest its existence. It gives them a way to resist.


The Dynamite

The dynamite provides hope and another way to finally fight back against the occupiers. The dynamite floats down with detailed instructions for ways to utilize it to destroy or cripple the occupier’s transportation systems, and for Colonel Lanser, the dynamite means an escalation of violent resistance. For the people, it provides them with a jubilant sense of rebellion.


Flies on Flypaper

Lieutenant Tonder utters this phrase in the middle of his emotional breakdown. He echoes the ideas of what many other soldiers were thinking: there’s no point. The more they conquer, the more problems they arise, and so this war will never be over. Tonder’s phrase soon becomes a rallying cry throughout the country; however, it also reflects the complexities of the soldier’s emotions as they are ordered to conquer, but are often in doubt of those orders.


Mayoral Chain of Office

The Mayoral Chain of Office represents the enduring ideals of democracy and freedom. Mayor Orden wears it proudly each day, but he knows that it’s not as much about him as it is the trust that the people put into a position which they freely elect. While Mayor Orden is threatened with death, he takes comfort in the fact that the office cannot be arrested or killed; it is an entity separate from him, created and maintained by free people.


Colonel Lanser’s Staff

Colonel Lanser’s staff represents the complexities of the human character. Major Hunter sees this mission as an engineering one, not one of war; Captain Bentick lacks ambition and actually enjoys everything English, the same people who are their supposed enemy; Captain Loft is ambitious and a military man; Lieutenants Tonder and Prackle are emotional and want to fall in love with the right girl. These are not cold-blooded drones; they are men, too.


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Rhetorical Strategies in The Moon is Down


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In high school, the ELA Common Core Standards require students to develop formal writing skills, creating essays and arguments that are well-thought-out, and syntactically varied. They also require students to effectively use persuasive writing strategies to defend a claim or point of view.

A key to strong persuasive writing the ability to dissect and validate, or debunk, other arguments. This requires a basic working knowledge of rhetoric. A great way to enhance students' understanding of effective arguments is to teach the Aristotelian concepts of Ethos, Pathos, and Logos. Students can then identify and analyze the effectiveness of these strategies in a work of literature, a speech, or a letter.

The Moon is Down was written to encourage the resistances of occupied countries to rise up and fight against the Nazi forces during World War II. It is a noble cause, and an honorable effort, according to most Americans. However, to look at the novel from an historical standpoint, it actually was a piece of pro-Democracy propaganda, and it was a very successful one. The novel’s ability to sway its readers emotionally, ethically, and logically is what gave it so much power then, and why it’s endured as a popular piece for the enduring ideals of freedom and democracy for so long. Have students examine the text and come up with quotes from throughout the novel of Ethos, Logos, and Pathos rhetoric. Have students illustrate these examples in a storyboard.

Examples of Rhetorical Strategies in The Moon is Down


Ethos (Ethics/Credibility)

Example 1

"They elected me not to be confused. Six town boys were murdered this morning. I think we will have no hunt breakfast. The people do not fight wars for sport."

– Mayor Orden

Example 2

"In all the world, yours is the only government and people with a record of defeat after defeat for centuries and every time because you did not understand people."

– Mayor Orden


Logos (Logic)

Example 1

"This principle does not work. First, I am the Mayor. I have no right to pass sentence of death. There is no one in this community with that right. If I should do it, I would be breaking the law as much as you."

– Mayor Orden

Example 2

"...but we are a free people; we have as many heads as we have people, and in a time of need leaders pop up among us like mushrooms."

– Doctor Winter


Pathos (Emotions)

Example 1

"Alex, go, knowing that these men will have no rest, no rest at all until they are gone, or dead. You will make the people one."

– Mayor Orden

Example 2

"The people don’t like to be conquered, sir, and so they will not be. Free men cannot start a war, but once it is started, they can fight on in defeat. Herd men, followers of a leader, cannot do that, and so it is always the herd men who win battles and the free men who win wars."

– Mayor Orden

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Student Instructions

Create a storyboard that shows examples of ethos, pathos, and logos from the text.


  1. Identify two examples for each rhetorical strategy: ethos, pathos, and logos.
  2. Type the example into the description box under the cell.
  3. Illustrate the examples using any combination of scenes, characters, and items.


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The Moon is Down Vocabulary Activities


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Another great way to engage your students is through the creation of storyboards that use vocabulary from A Separate Peace. Here is a list of a few vocabulary words commonly taught with the novel, and an example of a visual vocabulary board.

Example Vocabulary Words from The Moon is Down

  • detest
  • battalion
  • billeted
  • drawing-room
  • treachery
  • exultation
  • culprit
  • furtive
  • intricate
  • culvert
  • jubilant
  • docile
  • belligerent
  • jeopardize
  • deter

(These instructions are completely customizable. After clicking "Copy Assignment", change the description of the assignment in your Dashboard.)


Student Instructions

Demonstrate your understanding of the vocabulary words in The Moon is Down by creating visualizations.


  1. Choose three vocabulary words from the story and type them in the title boxes.
  2. Find the definition in a print or online dictionary.
  3. Write a sentence that uses the vocabulary word.
  4. Illustrate the meaning of the word in the cell using a combination of scenes, characters, and items.
    • Alternatively, use Photos for Class to show the meaning of the words with the search bar.
  5. Save and submit your storyboard.



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A Synopsis of The Moon is Down (Contains Spoilers)

It was an easy takeover of a small town. Mr. George Corell seems to be behind it all: he took the policeman out fishing, and arranged to have the town’s 12 soldiers six miles away at a shooting competition. The soldiers came back and fired on the occupiers, but they were easily defeated. In a few short hours, the battalion was installed in Mr. Corell’s warehouse and Colonel Lanser was requesting an audience with Mayor Orden. Mayor Orden is the people’s mayor, and while he repeats many times that he is confused, he nonetheless is determined to abide by the will of the people. Colonel Lanser wants the Mayor’s cooperation, and he wants his palace for his staff. The five men working under Colonel Lanser’s command are not like the Colonel: most do not understand the brutality of war, because they have never seen it before. Lanser was a soldier during World War I, so he expects the worst, and he knows things can always get worse. Major Hunter sees his missions as engineering operations, rather than acts of war. Captain Bentick is too old to not have advanced to the next rank, but he lacks ambition. Captain Loft, on the other hand, is too young to be a captain. He lives and breathes the military, procedure, and rules, and is very ambitious. Lieutenants Prackle and Tonder are emotional young men who believe fully in the Leader’s system, never questioning it. Prackle is sentimental and loyal about his family; Tonder is a poet who longs to die heroically in battle.

George Corell comes to see Colonel Lanser at the Mayor’s house, wanting to be given the Mayor’s position. However, Lanser knows from experience that the townspeople will never cooperate if Corell is installed as Mayor because he is a traitor. Captain Bentick is killed when he intervenes in an attack against Captain Loft by a miner who shouts something about being a free man. Colonel Lanser knows the drill: execute the miner and create more enemies.

The man who killed Captain Bentick is Alexander Morden, Molly Morden’s husband. Joseph, Orden’s servant, also reveals that people are planning to kill Corell for his treachery. Molly comes to see the Mayor because she’s been told that he will sentence Alex, but Mayor Orden says that he will not do that because Alex has not committed a crime against their people. Lanser arrives to talk to Orden about holding a trial for Alex Morden, since it will help to maintain an air of civility in the town. However, the Mayor tells Lanser that he has no right to pass a sentence of death any more than Lanser does. Orden knows this is war, and that the occupiers don’t care about laws or civility. He and his people will not fall for these façades, and he insists that he will only condemn Morden if Lanser kills the twenty soldiers who killed six of his soldiers.

At Morden’s trial, Mayor Orden tells Alex that his sacrifice is as a martyr for the cause of freedom. Alex says that Captain Loft ordered him to work in the mine, but he is a free man, an alderman. As he is led away to the square to be shot, Lieutenant Prackle is shot in the shoulder through the window, and Colonel Lanser knows that the revolt is beginning. As the weeks wear on, a cold disobedience settles over the town. They must pretend to obey in order to receive food; however, sometimes machinery would break and not get fixed; sometimes avalanches would block the railroad tracks for the coal trains; sometimes the men made mistakes that delayed production. The men of the battalion become increasingly isolated and paranoid, because if they let their guard down for even a moment, they disappear. The initial love the battalion had had for the small, picturesque town has quickly faded, and they begin to detest and fear the people who surround them. The English step up their night bombing raids of the mine and the townspeople are all too happy to light up the mine for the bombers to target.

After more trouble, Captain Loft believes he’s come up with a solution: either the men do their jobs and mine, or their families will not eat. They’ll force the men to eat at the mine so that they will keep their strength up, but be unable to share portions with their families. All the while, Lieutenants Tonder and Prackle continue to wonder if they’ve won the war yet; all they want to do is go home. Some of the soldiers have already been sent home for going insane and are met with "mercy deaths." Tonder, near hysterics, tells Hunter, Loft, and Prackle that he had a dream where the Leader was crazy, and says that they are simply flies who have conquered the flypaper. Later on, this is turned into a song that people sing across the countryside in defiance of the occupiers.

Tonder, who has been eyeing the women around town, goes to visit Molly Morden just "to talk." Tonder wants some kind of human connection with a woman after so long, but Molly is cold to him because of Alex’s murder. She tells Tonder that she will sleep with him for the price of two sausages because she is hungry, and Tonder is horrified that she will not emotionally connect with him. He finally leaves, and Orden, Doctor Winter, and the Anders boys arrive. They are planning to kidnap Corell, steal his boat, and throw him overboard on their way to England. Orden asks the Anders boys to ask England to drop stashes of dynamite with their bombs. The townspeople will hide them, and use them on the enemy when they least expect it. During their meeting, Lieutenant Tonder comes back to Molly’s house. Molly picks up her knitting scissors and hides them in her dress before she goes to open the door. Later, it is revealed that she murders Tonder.

A few weeks later, the English drop packages of dynamite and chocolate for the townspeople. It turns into a giant Easter egg-like hunt, with men, women, and children furtively searching for the packages and then running off to hide them. Corell arrives and begins to recite his list of suspicions and evidence against Mayor Orden’s hand in helping people escape, including Tonder’s murderer, Molly. It seems that he escaped the Anders’ boys plans to kill him, and he has received some level of official authority from the Capital. Lanser places Mayor Orden and Doctor Winter under arrest, the two leaders of the town, in hopes of depleting the air of rebellion sweeping through the people with the arrival of the dynamite. He declares that any violence committed after 11 o’clock will result in their execution.

Mayor Orden and Doctor Winter discuss their arrest at the palace. Orden takes hope in Winter’s conclusion that even if the soldiers kill them, these are a free people – other leaders will emerge in their absence. Mayor Orden is a little nervous about his own death, though, he admits to Winter. The Mayor begins to recite from Socrates’ Apology, which emphasizes the idea that after the Mayor and Winter are killed, the enemy will face worse violence than they have inflicted. Lanser tries to appeal to the Mayor, to stem the violence that he knows will be inevitable if they kill the Mayor. Orden replies that, "The Mayor is an idea conceived by free men. It will escape arrest." At this, there is an explosion, which violates Lanser’s order. Orden finishes his recitation of Socrates’ Apology to Doctor Winter with the line, "Crito, I owe a cock to Asclepius. Will you remember to pay the debt?" Winter replies, "The debt shall be paid", continuing the idea that the fight against the occupiers for freedom will continue, and will be harsher than before.

Historical Context and Writer’s Purpose

After visiting Latin America in 1940, Steinbeck became increasingly concerned about the Nazi propaganda machine’s predominance in the world. A fierce patriot to his country, Steinbeck volunteered with governmental organizations, one of them a precursor to the CIA called the Office of Coordinator of Information (the COI). Intrigued by stories from refugees that Steinbeck met through his work with the COI, he decided he was going to write a propaganda novel that centered on underground resistance in a town in an ambiguous country that sounds a lot like Norway. In the end, the occupying force threatens to break the spirit of the townspeople, but the principles of democracy endure anyway. The title comes from a line in Macbeth, and reflects Steinbeck’s belief that the Nazis brought a darkness with them as they continued their territorial expansion across Europe. The novel won the Nobel Prize for literature, and became the most popular piece of banned propaganda in Axis-occupied Europe. At home in America, it generated a lot of controversy because it portrayed the occupying soldiers as human beings, rather than simple killing machines. However, John Steinbeck did not write the piece for Americans; he wrote it for the occupied, who would recognize the complexities of their oppressors in his depictions of the nameless force.


Essential Questions for The Moon is Down

  1. Why is it important to resist oppression?
  2. How important is the role of propaganda in fighting or promoting wartime ideas?
  3. What is the impact of characterizing occupying forces as humans with feelings, fears, and goals?
  4. Why is freedom more powerful than fear?
  5. When has civil resistance defeated evil laws and occupying forces?
  6. Why is breaking man’s spirit the one thing that can never be done?


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•   (English) The Moon is Down   •   (Español) La Luna Está Abajo   •   (Français) La Lune est en Panne   •   (Deutsch) Der Mond ist Unten   •   (Italiana) La Luna è giù   •   (Nederlands) The Moon Is Down   •   (Português) A lua Está Para Baixo   •   (עברית) הירח הוא למטה   •   (العَرَبِيَّة) القمر هو أسفل   •   (हिन्दी) चंद्रमा नीचे है   •   (ру́сский язы́к) Луна в Небе   •   (Dansk) Månen er Down   •   (Svenska) Månen är Down   •   (Suomi) Kuu on Down   •   (Norsk) Månen er Nede   •   (Türkçe) Ay Aşağı   •   (Polski) Księżyc Jest w dół   •   (Româna) Luna Este în jos   •   (Ceština) Měsíc je Dole   •   (Slovenský) Mesiac je Dole   •   (Magyar) A Hold Down   •   (Hrvatski) Mjesec je Spušten   •   (български) Луната е Надолу   •   (Lietuvos) Mėnulis yra Žemyn   •   (Slovenščina) Luna je dol   •   (Latvijas) Mēness ir Down   •   (eesti) Kuu on Down