Wk7 ModFic PPT

Report
12th Standards
1. Oral Expression and Listening
1. Effective speaking in formal and informal settings requires appropriate use of methods and
audience awareness
2. Effective collaborative groups accomplish goals
2. Reading for All Purposes
1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative
strategies
2. Interpreting and evaluating complex informational texts require the understanding of
rhetoric, critical reading, and analysis skills
3. Writing and Composition
1. Style, detail, expressive language, and genre create a well-crafted statement directed at an
intended audience and purpose
2. Ideas, evidence, structure, and style create persuasive, academic, and technical texts for
particular audiences and specific purposes
3. Standard English conventions effectively communicate to targeted audiences and purposes
4. Research and Reasoning
1. Independent research designs articulate and defend information, conclusions, and solutions
that address specific contexts and purposes
2. Logical arguments distinguish facts from opinions; and evidence defines reasoned judgment
Hook, Housekeeping
& Homework
Monday
Fire Drill Today at the End of Class!
Truth is stranger than fiction: 2 Truths, 1 Lie
Which one is the lie about Maria?
1. I rode a sheep when I was young.
2. I went to Pie Town, New Mexico for a riding competition.
3. I was born in Italy.
Homework: Lab tomorrow
Past, Present, Future
Monday
• Journal Entry & StudySync Prompt Response for Short Story
“The Lottery”
• Creative imitation writing time & discussion prep
• Creative imitation writing time - lab
• Fishbowl analysis of “The Lottery”
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Monday
Standard 2 Reading for All Purposes
Objective: to prepare for your creative imitation and discussion of
“The Lottery”
Homework: Creative imitation
Activities: Develop & Apply
You Do
Monday
• QUIZ!
Lab Tasks:
• Make sure you have read the story and completed journal
entries
• Use the additional 10 questions to respond to the story and
prepare for the discussion
• Begin your creative imitation
Activities: Develop & Apply
You Do
Monday
1.
Were you surprised by the ending of the story? If not, at what point did you know
what was going to happen?
2. How does Jackson foreshadow the ending? Conversely, how does Jackson lull us
into thinking that this is just an ordinary story with an ordinary town?
In what way does the setting affect the story? Does it make you more or less likely
to anticipate the ending?
3. In what ways are the characters differentiated from one another? Looking back at
the story, can you see why Tessie Hutchinson is singled out as a "winner"?
4. This is a different sort of story when you read it for the second time. What
elements (such as Mrs. Hutchinson's attempt to have her daughter, Eva, draw with
the family) take on a different meaning the second time through?
5. What are some symbols and how do they function? (e.g. Why is the "black box"
battered, for example?)
6. Describe the point of view of the story. How does the point of view affect what we
know about the situation? How does it preserve the story's suspense?
7. This story was published in 1948. Are there any cultural or historical events that
Jackson might be commenting on here? Is this JUST a story about this particular
time and place, or is she trying to say something important about human nature?
8. What characteristics of Modern Fiction are represented in the story?
9. What common themes of Modern Fiction are conveyed in the story? What is the
theme (central, universal message)?
10. How is this story similar and different than “A Country Doctor”?
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Monday
Standard 2 Reading for All Purposes
Objective: to prepare for your creative imitation and discussion
of “The Lottery”
Homework: Creative Imitation Assignment
Hook, Housekeeping
& Homework
Tuesday
Which one is the lie about Tania?
1. I’ve written a book that’s two notebooks long so far.
2. I have a dog named Oreo that chewed a pair of my socks
once.
3. This one time we were playing a game in P.E. I tripped over
nothing but thin air.
Reminder: for everyday an assignment is late it is docked 10%,
stopping at 5 days
Homework: If you have not already done so,
• finish your modern fiction creative imitation for Friday
Past, Present, Future
• Creative imitation writing time & discussion prep
• Creative imitation writing time
• Lab 257
• Fishbowl analysis of “The Lottery”
• Peer feedback
Tuesday
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Tuesday
Standard 3 Writing and Composition
Objective: you will be able to
• Develop a clear and coherent story that imitates the characteristics
of modern fiction
Relevance: By interpreting text complex texts, providing evidence, and
communicating ideas, we are practicing the skills need in any
workplace or postsecondary setting. By reading modern fiction, we
examine aspects of ourselves and others and how social and historical
events impact the way in which we communicate.
Essential Question: What is modern fiction?
• How does my own writing mimic the characteristics of modern
literature?
Instruction: Obtain
Tuesday
Purpose/Objective: to understand the criteria and options for
the creative imitation
Tasks:
• Write an original work of fiction that imitates the style used in
the story “A country Doctor” OR “The Lottery”
• Read and provide feedback to a peer based on the elements of
modern fiction and Standard Modern English
Outcome/DOL:
• A draft of an original piece for a peer to evaluate
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Tuesday
Standard 3 Writing and Composition
Objective: you will be able to
• Develop clear and coherent story that imitates the characteristics of
modern fiction
Relevance: By interpreting text complex texts, providing evidence, and
communicating ideas, we are practicing the skills need in any workplace or
postsecondary setting. By reading modern fiction, we examine aspects of
ourselves and others and how social and historical events impact the way
in which we communicate.
Essential Question: What is modern fiction?
• How does my own writing mimic the characteristics of modern literature?
Homework: If you have not already done so,
• finish your modern fiction creative imitation for Friday
Hook, Housekeeping
& Homework
Thursday
What is one lie about Sally?
1. I’m the second oldest in my family; I have an older brother
and two younger sisters.
2. I was signed to a producer for my music but turned down
the opportunity because I’m planning to go to college.
3. I broke my arm in half when I was six when I ran into a tree
on my bike.
Homework: If you have not already done so,
• finish your modern fiction creative imitation for Monday
Past, Present, Future
Thursday
• Creative imitation writing time & discussion prep
• Fishbowl discussion
• Peer feedback
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Thursday
Oral Expression and Listening
1. Effective speaking in formal and informal settings requires
appropriate use of methods and audience awareness
2. Effective collaborative groups accomplish goals
Objective: In a large group, you will be able to listen actively,
pose thoughtful questions, and contribute findings &
supporting information about “The Lottery.”
Essential Question(s): What is Modern Fiction?
Relevance: By interpreting text complex texts, providing
evidence, and communicating ideas, we are practicing the skills
need in any workplace or postsecondary setting. By reading
modern fiction, we examine aspects of ourselves and others and
how social and historical events impact the way in which we
communicate.
Instruction: Obtain
I Do
Thursday
What criteria could be used to measure the effectiveness of a group?
• www.studysync.com
What criteria could be used to measure the effectiveness of a group?
• Everyone contributes
• Nothing to contribute, ask a question
• Respect each other, no bashing
• Stay on topic
• Let others finish thought
• No side tracks, side conversations
• Academic vocabulary
• Prepared – novel, notes, paper etc
• Know what you’re talking about
Activities: Develop & Apply
We Do
Thursday
• Purpose: to come to a better understanding of the short story “The Lottery” and
practice our large group discussion skills
• Tasks:
1. Form into a fishbowl discussion group – sit where you can see and hear your
partner (typically across the bowl from him/her)
2. Make sure you have appropriate materials out (short story, writing utensil,
other notes, Observation Form)
3. Observer – use the Observation Form to document how often your partner is
on or off task with the discussion and record reflection notes
4. Speaker – participate in the conversation by posing and responding (with
supporting evidence) to questions that analyze the components of the story
(characters, setting, point of view, conflict, rising action, climax, falling action,
resolution, and theme) - REFER TO THE TEXT WHEN RESPONDING
5. Switch!
6. Turn in the completed Observation Form at the end of the discussions
• Outcome: a better understanding of the story and of the expectations for large
group discussions
Activities: Develop & Apply
We Do
Thursday
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
Were you surprised by the ending of the story? If not, at what point did you know what
was going to happen?
How does Jackson foreshadow the ending? Conversely, how does Jackson lull us into
thinking that this is just an ordinary story with an ordinary town?
In what way does the setting affect the story? Does it make you more or less likely to
anticipate the ending?
In what ways are the characters differentiated from one another? Looking back at the
story, can you see why Tessie Hutchinson is singled out as a "winner"?
This is a different sort of story when you read it for the second time. What elements
(such as Mrs. Hutchinson's attempt to have her daughter, Eva, draw with the family) take
on a different meaning the second time through?
What are some symbols and how do they function? (e.g. Why is the "black box"
battered, for example?)
Describe the point of view of the story. How does the point of view affect what we know
about the situation? How does it preserve the story's suspense?
This story was published in 1948. Are there any cultural or historical events that Jackson
might be commenting on here? Is this JUST a story about this particular time and place,
or is she trying to say something important about human nature?
What characteristics of Modern Fiction are represented in the story?
What common themes of Modern Fiction are conveyed in the story? What is the theme
(central, universal message)?
How is this story similar and different than “A Country Doctor”?
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Thursday
Oral Expression and Listening
1. Effective speaking in formal and informal settings requires appropriate use of
methods and audience awareness
2. Effective collaborative groups accomplish goals
Objective: In a large group, you will be able to listen actively, pose thoughtful
questions, and contribute findings & supporting information about “The Lottery.”
Essential Question(s): What is Modern Fiction?
Relevance: By interpreting text complex texts, providing evidence, and
communicating ideas, we are practicing the skills need in any workplace or
postsecondary setting. By reading modern fiction, we examine aspects of ourselves
and others and how social and historical events impact the way in which we
communicate.
DOL Reflection
• How would you rate your participation today (based on the criteria your
classmates discussed)? (4-1)
• Why do you rate yourself this way?
• What new learning or knowledge did you gain today (concerning the novel’s
literary components)?
• What will you do differently for the next discussion?
Hook, Housekeeping
& Homework
Friday
Truth Is Stranger Than Fiction
Which is the lie about Cody?
1. I started to ride motocross at 5.
2. I started to play football when I was 13.
3. I wrestled varsity all 4 years of high school.
Reminder: for everyday an assignment is late it is docked 10%,
stopping at 5 days
Homework: If you have not already done so,
• re-work your creative imitation based on the peer feedback
Past, Present, Future
• Fishbowl discussion
• Peer feedback
• Prepare for the end of the quarter!
Friday
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Friday
Standard(s) 3. Writing and Composition
1. Style, detail, expressive language, and genre create a well-crafted
statement directed at an intended audience and purpose
Objective: you will be able to critique your writing and the writing of
others for revision
Relevance: By interpreting text complex texts, providing evidence, and
communicating ideas, we are practicing the skills need in any
workplace or postsecondary setting. By reading modern fiction, we
examine aspects of ourselves and others and how social and historical
events impact the way in which we communicate.
Essential Question: What is modern fiction?
• How does your short story reflect the characteristics and themes of
modern fiction?
Instruction: Obtain
We Do
Friday
Purpose/Objective:
• to read another student’s work and provide feedback as well
as receive feedback on your own work
Tasks:
• Read and provide written feedback to a peer based on the
following:
1. the elements of modern fiction
2. the assessment criteria
3. as well as Standard Modern English (capitalization,
punctuation, spelling, etc.)
Outcome/DOL:
• Ideas for how to improve upon your modernist writing
Activities: Develop & Apply
You Do - We Do
Friday
Purpose/Objective: to read another student’s work and provide
feedback as well as receive feedback on your own work
Tasks:
• After reading a peer’s writing and providing written feedback,
meet with your peer
• Share and discuss ideas for revision, questions, concerns; see
Ms. D for additional advice
• If time allows, begin making adjustments to writing
Outcome/DOL:
• Ideas for how to improve upon your modernist writing
What is Modern Fiction?
Short Stories
Friday
Standard(s) 3. Writing and Composition
1. Style, detail, expressive language, and genre create a well-crafted statement directed at an
intended audience and purpose
Objective: you will be able to critique your writing and the writing of others for revision
Relevance: By interpreting text complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas,
we are practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting. By reading
modern fiction, we examine aspects of ourselves and others and how social and historical
events impact the way in which we communicate.
Essential Question: What is modern fiction?
• How does your short story reflect the characteristics and themes of modern fiction?
DOL Reflection: What did you learn today from your peer about your
own writing? What was helpful about looking at another peer’s
assignment and speaking with a peer?
Homework: Re-work creative modern fiction assignment based on
peer feedback; turn it in the next school day!

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