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Utah Core Standards Training. ELA Elementary October 25, 2013. Each teacher has a quote at their table from the article, Closing in on Close Reading . Read your quote and be prepared to discuss it with other teachers. Tea Party Activity. Closing in on Close Reading (Boyles, N., 2013)

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utah core standards training

Utah Core Standards Training

ELA Elementary

October 25, 2013

Each teacher has a quote at their table from the article, Closing in on Close Reading.

Read your quote and be prepared to discuss it with other teachers.

tea party activity
Tea Party Activity
  • Closing in on Close Reading (Boyles, N., 2013)
  • Find another teacher with your “Letter”
  • Share & Discuss
  • Find other teachers with your “Shape”
  • Share & Discuss
sage ela and literacy
SAGE ELA and Literacy
  • Reading
  • Single and Paired Passages
  • Literary/Informational ratio follows Core
  • Listening
  • Short (1 min) passages: dialogue, discussion, etc.
  • Headphones—all content areas for text-to-speech
  • Language
  • Edit draft passage of student writing
  • Vocabulary

http://www.schools.utah.gov/assessment/Adaptive-Assessment-System/SAGEUpdateKFedits-(1).aspx

sage ela and literacy1
SAGE ELA and Literacy
  • Writing
  • Extended writing
  • Student writing will draw on information and evidence from passages
  • •Two Compositions:
    • •Informative/Explanatory
    • •Opinion/Argument

http://www.schools.utah.gov/assessment/Adaptive-Assessment-System/SAGEUpdateKFedits-(1).aspx

resources
Resources

To view webinar and get additional info

http://ut.portal.airast.org/

To see and try more demo questions

http://demo.tds.airast.org/airassessment

Must have Firefox Browser to Access

applying webb s depth of knowledge levels to blooms cognitive process dimensions
Applying Webb’s Depth-of-Knowledge Levels to Blooms’ Cognitive Process Dimensions

2009 Karin K. Hess: Hess’ Cognitive Rigor Matrix: Permission to reproduce is given when authorship is fully cited ([email protected]) For full article, go to www.nciea.org

slide16

Diving Deeper

Into

Close Reads

ela and literacy
ELA and Literacy
  • Reading, Listening, Language
      • Variety of Item Types
      • Multiple Choice (one or more correct responses)
      • Selected Response
      • Drag and Drop
      • Hot Spot
      • Constructed Response

http://www.schools.utah.gov/assessment/Adaptive-Assessment-System/SAGEUpdateKFedits-(1).aspx

craft and structure
Craft and Structure

RL4 Interpret words and phrases as they are used in a text, including determining technical, connotative, and figurative meanings, and analyze how specific word choices shape meaning or tone.

Vocabulary & Word Choice

standard rl4 ri4 use of vocabulary
Standard RL4 & RI4 – Use of Vocabulary
  • 1. Breakdown Standard RL4 or RI4
    • Concept, Skills, Prerequisite Skills
  • 2. Brainstorm Teaching Ideas for 2nd Read
    • What words and phrases are used in the text?
    • What do they mean?
    • How do they influence the text?
  • 3. Narrow Ideas to One Idea for Your Table
  • 4. Share Table’s Idea with Large Group
  • Additional Resources in Appendix A – Three Tiers of Vocabulary
sample performance tasks for standard rl4
Sample Performance Tasks for Standard RL4
  • K-1--Students identify words and phrases within Molly Bang’s The Paper Crane that appeal to the senses and suggest the feeling of happiness experienced by the owner of the restaurant ( e.g., clapped, played, loved, overjoyed).
  • 2-3—Students read Paul Fleishchman’s poem “Fireflies,” determining the meaning of words and phrases in the poem, particularly focusing on identifying his use of nonliteral language (e.g., “light is the ink we use”) and talking about how it suggests meaning.
  • 4-5—Students determine the meaning of the metaphor of a cat in Carl Sandbur’s poem “Fog” and contrast that figurative language to the meaning of the simile in William Blake’s the Echoing Green.”
literal nonliteral
Literal/Nonliteral
  • Simile
  • Metaphor
  • Personification
  • Onomatopoeia
  • Hyperbole
  • Idiom
  • Clichés
  • busy as a bee
  • you are what you eat
  • my teddy bear gave me a hug
  • snap crackle pop
  • skinny as a toothpick
  • on the same page
  • As if!

3rd Grade Standard

craft and structure1
Craft and Structure

RL5 Analyze the structure of texts, including how specific sentences, paragraphs, and larger portions of the text relate to each other and the whole.

Text Structure

standard rl5 ri5 text structure
Standard RL5 & RI5 – Text Structure
  • 1. Breakdown Standard RL5 or RI5
    • Concept, Skills, Prerequisite Skills
  • 2. Brainstorm Teaching Ideas for 2nd Read
    • How is the overall text structured?
    • What makes this structure different from other structures?
    • How does this structure influence the text?
  • 3. Narrow Ideas to One Idea for Your Table
  • 4. Share Table’s Idea with Large Group
  • Additional Resources in Appendix A – Text Complexity, pg. 6-7
sample performance tasks for standard rl5
Sample Performance Tasks for Standard RL5
  • K-1—Students read two texts on the topic of pancakes and distinguish between the text that is a storybook and the text that is a poem.
  • 2-3—Students describe the overall story structure of The Thirteen Clocks by James Thurbeer, describing how the interactions of the characters of the Duke and Princess Saralinda introduce the beginning of the story and how the suspenseful plot comes to an end.
  • 4-5-- Students refer to the structural elements (e.g., verse, rhythm, meter) of Ernest Lawrence Thayer’s “Casey at the Bat” when analyzing the poem and contrasting the impact and differences of those elements to a prose summary of the poem.
important components of text
Important Components of Text

Text Feature

– vs –

Text Structure

text structure
Text Structure
  • Common Text Structures:
slide31

WORD HUNT

A great activity to help your students practice how to site their evidence in the text. It also helps students learn the parts of stories, dramas, and poems. (e.g., chapters, scenes, and stanzas).

  • Turn to:
  • Stone Soup
  • 6th page
  • 3rd paragraph
  • Line 2
  • 5th word
  • Answer is: ___________
slide32

Students need to go deeper!

REMEMBER: Text is more than just words. It includes any resource from written, illustrations, audio, and video.

*Students need to understand that every narrative has a problem and solution.

*Plot is more than just beginning, middle, and end.

*Students need to understand how the parts of the story build upon each other.

*Improve the graphic organizers you use to help students dive deeper in the text so they can gain greater understanding .

resources1
Resources

Florida Center for Reading Research

Graphic Organizers

Learning Activities for text structures (narrative and expository/informational)

http://www.fcrr.org/Curriculum/studentCenterActivities23.shtm

Uen.org

PreK-12 Education

Core Academy Resources

Elementary English Language Arts

2nd-3rd Grade: Day 2

craft and structure2
Craft and Structure

RL6 Assess how point of view or purpose shapes the content and style of a text.

Point of View / Purpose

standard rl6 ri6 point of view
Standard RL6 & RI6 – Point of View
  • 1. Breakdown Standard RL6 or RI6
    • Concept, Skills, Prerequisite Skills
  • 2. Brainstorm Teaching Ideas for 2nd Read
    • What point of view is being used?
    • How is this different from another point of view on topic?
    • How does this point of view influence the text?
  • 3. Narrow Ideas to One Idea for Your Table
  • 4. Share Table’s Idea with Large Group
sample performance tasks for standard rl6
Sample Performance Tasks for Standard RL6
  • K-1—Students identify the points at which different characters are telling the story in the Finn Family Moomintroll by ToveJansson.
  • 2-3—When discussing E. B. White’s book Charlotte’s Web, students distinguish their own point of view regarding Wilbur the Pig from that of Fern Arable as well as from that of the narrator..
  • 4-5-- Students describe how the narrator’s point of view in Walter Farley’s The Black Stallion influences how events are described and how the reader perceives the character of Alexander Ramsay, Jr.
point of view
Point of View

Who is telling the story?

  • First Person – Told by someone inside the story, from someone’s own experience
    • (I, me, my, mine, we us, our, ours)
  • Second Person – Telling someone how to do something or giving advice
    • (you, your, yours)
  • Third Person – Told by someone outside the story, someone else’s perspective. The author tells what someone else sees, feels, thinks, and/or does.
    • (he, she, him, her, his, hers, their, theirs, it, its)
first person
First Person

I am a student at Mapletown Elementary. I have a lot of friends in my third grade classroom. My favorite thing to do is stand on my hands upside down. I’m pretty good at it and win all kinds of contests at recess with my friends.

third person
Third Person

Sarah walked briskly with her friend Adam into school. Adam didn’t know that she was in a hurry to get to the library before class. She listened to his story about his dog but she really just wanted to walk faster. What if the book was already checked out? What would she do for her project?

unpack
Unpack

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6OGMlrRSALY

first day of school
First Day Of School
  • First Day Jitters
  • Nemo\'s First day

3rd Grade Sample

lesson planning template 2 nd read portion for close read
Lesson Planning Template (2nd read portion for Close Read)

1st Read—Get the gist, focus on main idea & details

2ndRead—Select one specific purpose and specific part of text to focus on

summary activity
Summary Activity
  • Find your group with the same “animal”
  • Share one new idea or concept you learned today
  • Share one idea you can use in your classroom tomorrow
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