Literary terms:
Download
1 / 15

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 46 Views
  • Uploaded on

Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation. Year 10

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about ' Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014' - aglaia


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Year 10

Term 3 – English Language 3b Unit

Controlled Assessment #2

Lesson 13

LQ: Am I able to engage the reader in my story opener?

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Check out the blog: http://www.justuslearning.com/?p=2167

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Homework:

Due: Find a story opener that you think is particularly engaging, bring it in and be ready to discuss it with the class.

Set: When watching TV this week identify moments of tension and consider how this is achieved and how you would achieve it in writing. Bring an example in to discuss.

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Check out the blog: http://www.justuslearning.com/?p=2167

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary Techniques: Dramatic irony, imagery, simile, metaphor, oxymoron, rule of 3

Formula Words: portrays, suggests, emphasises, represents, reflects, illustrates, highlights

Key Words: Shakespeare, tragedy, character, Verona, interpretation, Elizabethan audience

Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

LQ: Am I able to engage the reader in my story opener?

How much progress will you make today?

Outstanding Progress: I will write an engaging story opener using effective techniques and language observed in modelled examples

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Excellent Progress: I will identify the effective techniques and language used in the story openers and use this in my own work to make it engaging

Good Progress: I will identify what is effective in the modelled story openers


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

The BIG Picture

This term you are completing two Controlled Assessments for the English Language 3b Unit:

Recreation

Moving Image

These are worth 10 marks each and your average accuracy mark out of 10 will make up your mark out of 30 for this section. This is 15% of your whole English Language Grade.

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Check out the blog: http://www.justuslearning.com/?p=2167

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Recreation CA Title

Use a character from a literary text you have read as the inspiration for a piece of your own writing.

Write a monologue as if you were Crooks from Of Mice and Men

Moving Image CA Title

Use a still image taken from a film as the basis of a piece of writing.

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Check out the blog: http://www.justuslearning.com/?p=2167

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Literary Technique Quiz...

Name a technique

Define

Provide an example

Explain the effect

State when it is appropriate to use

Ext: What is sensuous language and how is it effective?

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

LQ: Am I able to engage the reader in my story opener?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Starter: Paired Task

Share your story opener with your partner and discuss what makes it effective

Ext: Can you identify any techniques or effective language choices?

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

LQ: Am I able to engage the reader in my story opener?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Introduction: Class Discussion Task

Look at the story openers on the following page – these are taken from the top 10 of the top 100 story openers of all time.

Which stands out and why?

Do any inspire you?

How are they different?

Ext: Can you identify any techniques or effective language choices?

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

LQ: Am I able to engage the reader in my story opener?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Call me Ishmael. —Herman Melville, Moby-Dick (1851)

It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife. —Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice (1813)

A screaming comes across the sky. —Thomas Pynchon, Gravity's Rainbow (1973)

Many years later, as he faced the firing squad, Colonel AurelianoBuendía was to remember that distant afternoon when his father took him to discover ice. —Gabriel GarcíaMárquez, One Hundred Years of Solitude (1967; trans. Gregory Rabassa)

It was a bright cold day in April, and the clocks were striking thirteen. —George Orwell, 1984 (1949)

It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair. —Charles Dickens, A Tale of Two Cities (1859)

I am an invisible man. —Ralph Ellison, Invisible Man (1952)

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

LQ: Am I able to use techniques in my work to make it more effective and engaging?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Main Task: Individual Task

Write the opening of a story titled ‘The Warning’.

You must include:

Short sentence

Semi colon

Pathetic fallacy

References to three of the senses

Extended vocabulary

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Ext: Can you use ‘artful’ language choices?

LQ: Am I able to use techniques in my work to make it more effective and engaging?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Ext: Provide an improvement comment for your partner

Plenary: Peer Evaluation Task

Read your partner’s paragraph and place each aspect on the target board with bulls eye being a band 5.

Short sentence

Semi colon

Pathetic fallacy

References to three of the senses

Extended vocabulary

B2

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

B3

B4

B5

LQ: Am I able to use techniques in my work to make it more effective and engaging?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

Ext: Compare your check list to the marking criteria for your target band

Self Evaluation Task

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

LQ: Am I able to use techniques in my work to make it more effective and engaging?

Miss L. Hamilton


Literary Techniques: Dramatic irony, imagery, simile, metaphor, oxymoron, rule of 3

Formula Words: portrays, suggests, emphasises, represents, reflects, illustrates, highlights

Key Words: Shakespeare, tragedy, character, Verona, interpretation, Elizabethan audience

Literary terms: onomatopoeia, adverbs, metaphor, repetition, alliteration, sibilance, powerful adjectives, simile, monosyllabic phrase, pathetic fallacy, emotive language, short sentences, structure, sensuous description, rule of three, extended vocabulary, varied punctuation

LQ: Am I able to engage the reader in my story opener?

How much progress will you make today?

Outstanding Progress: I will write an engaging story opener using effective techniques and language observed in modelled examples

Extend your thinking@ Bishop Justus 2013/2014

Excellent Progress: I will identify the effective techniques and language used in the story openers and use this in my own work to make it engaging

Good Progress: I will identify what is effective in the modelled story openers


ad