Welcome
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 77

Welcome PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 66 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

Welcome. On a sheet of paper, respond to the following question in at least a paragraph. Where were you at this time last year? Describe yourself and how you have changed since last year. (Think deeper than…well, I used to have long hair, but now it’s short.) . Agenda. Syllabus

Download Presentation

Welcome

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


Welcome

Welcome

On a sheet of paper, respond to the following question in at least a paragraph.

Where were you at this time last year? Describe yourself and how you have changed since last year. (Think deeper than…well, I used to have long hair, but now it’s short.)


Agenda

Agenda

  • Syllabus

  • Graduation Project

  • Getting to Know You Activity

  • Student Survey

  • Reflection


Graduation project

Graduation Project

  • Lab Day tomorrow

    • Cover Page

    • Title Page

    • Resumé

    • Table of contents

  • Academic Advisor Form Due January 31

  • Product Approval Form Due February 7


Getting to know you

Getting to Know You

  • Think – look over the questions. Pick one or two you want to talk about. Think about how you would answer it.

  • Pair - with someone sitting next to you, discuss the questions you picked and talk about them.

  • Share – with the class


Student survey

Student Survey

  • Go to my webpage

  • Click on English IV in the left column

  • Click on the survey link

  • Answer the questions completely and honestly


What type of learner are you

What Type of Learner are You?

  • Visual

  • Auditory

  • Read-Write

  • Kinesthetic


Welcome

Visual

They tend to be fast talkers.

They exhibit impatience and have a tendency to interrupt.

They use words and phrases that evoke visual images.

They learn by seeing and visualizing.

Auditory

They speak slowly and tend to be natural listeners.

They think in a linear manner.

They prefer to have things explained to them verbally rather than to read written information.

They learn by listening and verbalizing.

Kinesthetic

  • They tend to be slow talkers.

  • They tend to be slow to make decisions.

  • They use all their senses to engage in learning.

  • They learn by doing and solving real-life problems.

  • They like hands-on approaches to things and learn through trial and error.

Read-Write

  • They prefer for information to be displayed in writing, such as lists of ideas.

  • They emphasize text-based input and output.

  • They enjoy reading and writing in all forms.


Reflection

Reflection

Where will you be at this time next year? Describe how you think your life will be different. If you don’t think it will be different, explain why.


January 24

January 24

What are your goals for this class this semester?

What is your plan to accomplish these goals?

Who is going to support you?


Agenda1

Agenda

  • Table of Contents

  • Title Page

  • Cover Page

  • Resumé


January 27

January 27

What is a hero?


Agenda2

Agenda

  • Hero Reaction Guide

  • Anglo History

  • Context academic vocab

  • Reading Beowulf – pg 42

  • Academic Vocab T-chart to interpret and analyze text

  • Epic Hero graphic organizer to support claims in analysis

  • Final Reflection


Anglo saxons what you need to know

Anglo-Saxons – What you need to know

  • Romans leave Britain

  • Angles, Saxons, and Jutes invade

  • Bloody conflicts, ignorance, violence, barbarism

  • Angle-land

  • Fatalistic and grim world view

  • Vikings invade

  • The appeal of Christianity


Anglo saxon virtues

Anglo-Saxon Virtues

  • Bravery

  • Loyalty

  • Generosity

  • Friendship


Academic vocab

Academic Vocab

  • Alliteration

  • Caesura

  • Assonance

  • Scops

  • Dichotomy

  • Kenning

  • Epic poetry

  • Epic Hero


Alliteration

Alliteration

  • Repetition of stressed sounds, particularly consonants

  • from the beginning of words or syllables.

  • …hoping to kill anyone he could trap on this trip to high Herot.

  • …the struggling great bodies beating at its beautiful walls …

  • …gold-covered boards grating as Grendel and Beowulf battled across them.


Caesura

Caesura

  • A pause dividing each line, with each part having two accented syllables to help maintain the rhythm of the line

    A powerful monster, living down

    In the darkness, growled in pain, impatient

    As day after day the music rang

    Loud in that hall, the harp’s rejoicing


Assonance

Assonance

  • Repetition of vowel sounds

  • … lying in waiting, hidden in mist, invisibly following them

  • … And wondering what the bravest of warriors could do. And sometimes they sacrificed to the

  • … sung of the ancient beginnings of us all, recalling the Almighty making the earth …


Scops

Scops

  • Poet singers


Dichotomy

Dichotomy

  • Opposites on the same spectrum

  • Light/Dark

  • Male/Female

  • Good/Evil


Kenning

Kenning

  • Metaphor - figure of speech in which a word or phrase that ordinarily means one thing is applied to another thing to suggest a likeness between the two

  • Compound – raven-haired, ring-marked

  • Possessive – heaven’s high arch, her evil skin

  • Prepositional – frozen with fear, winters of grief, running to his doom


Welcome

Epic

  • Long narrative poem

  • Praised heroic warriors

  • Recited by scops

  • Instilled cultural pride

  • History lesson

  • Moral sermon


Epic hero

Epic Hero

  • Glorified

  • On a Quest

  • Ethical

  • Strong


Epic hero1

Epic Hero?


Beowulf what you need to know

Beowulf – What you need to know

  • Oldest surviving epic poem

  • 750?

  • Written in Old English

  • Originally untitled

  • Originally chanted

  • Author unknown


Beowulf cheat sheet

Beowulf Cheat Sheet

  • Herot – mead-hall

  • King Hrothgar – king of the Danes

  • Grendel - monster

  • Healfdane – Hrothgar’s father

  • Higlac – Beowulf’s uncle, king of the Geats

  • Wulfgar - herald

  • Edgetho – Beowulf’s father

  • Wiglaf – Beowulf’s wing man


T chart

T-Chart


January 28

January 28

What does evil mean to you? Write your own definition of the word and provide some examples of real-life monsters.


Agenda3

Agenda

  • Reading Beowulf – pg 50

  • Academic Vocab T-chart to interpret and analyze text

  • Epic Hero graphic organizer to support claims in analysis

  • Final Reflection

  • Homework: Cover page, title page, table of contents, and resumé


Exit slip

Exit Slip

Summarize what you will take away from class today in one short sentence – 10 words or less.


January 31

January 31

Who would you consider a modern day epic hero? Why?


Agenda4

Agenda

  • Finish reading Beowulf – pg 66

  • Revisit Hero Reaction Guide

  • Modern Day Epic Hero Project

  • Homework Due Tuesday:

    • Cover page, title page, table of contents, and resumé

    • Academic Advisor Form


Products

Products

  • Connection to and extension of research

  • Should reflect 15 hours of work

  • Must be adequately documented with photographs, logs, letters, reflective journal entries, and other forms of documentation

  • Must involve a community component

  • Ideas

    • Write a story

    • Teach a lesson

    • Create a website

    • Interview a professional


February 3

February 3

The Anglo-Saxon virtues are bravery, loyalty, generosity, and friendship. Which do you think is the most important and why?


Agenda5

Agenda

  • Reading “The Seafarer” – pg 104

  • Analyzing lines of the poem by paraphrasing, visualizing, and clarifying.

  • Finishing Modern Day Epic Hero Project

  • Final Reflection

  • Homework Due Tomorrow: Cover page, title page, table of contents, and resumé


Imagery

Imagery

Find images that convey a mood of isolation.


Poem analysis

Poem Analysis


Reflection1

Reflection

What is your own definition of an epic hero?


February 4

February 4

Describe the most interesting person you have ever met?


Agenda6

Agenda

  • Academic Vocab

  • Intro to the Middle Ages and Chaucer

  • Reading The Canterbury Tales Prologue - pg 144

  • Middle English Prologue Extra Credit

  • Reading and Comparing Prologue Pilgrims

    • Knight pg 146/Squire pg 147

    • Parson pg 157/Nun pg 148

  • Intro to Modern Pilgrim Assignment

  • Homework: Product Approval Form


Academic vocab1

Academic Vocab

  • Frame story – joins one or more stories within a story

  • Prologue – intro to a literary work; can establish setting and give background

  • Medieval literature – ballads, romances, allegories, and moral tales; most were religious – but some dealt with love, exemplary life and behavior, and political and social issues

  • Ballads – narrative songs (tragic love, domestic conflicts, disastrous wars, shipwrecks, sensational crimes, exploits of outlaws, celebrated historical events, romantic heroes, revenge, rebellion, envy, betrayal, and superstition)

  • Allegories – narrative in which something concrete represents something abstract (Ex. Cowardly Lion; Animal Farm, Pilgrim’s Progress)


Academic vocab2

Academic Vocab

  • Iambic pentameter – line of poetry with 5 meters, or 10 syllables, patter in unstressed followed by stressed syllable

  • Characterization - techniques an author uses to develop characters including description of the character’s appearance; character’s speech, thoughts, and actions; responses of other characters to the character; and direct comments from the narrator.

  • Satire - a literary work that ridicules its subject in order to make a comment or criticism about it

  • Dramatic irony – reader knows more than the character

  • Verbal irony – someone says one thing but means another

  • Situational irony – what is expected to happen is not what actually happens


Who s who in the middle ages

Who’s Who in the Middle Ages

  • God – Church

  • King

  • Lords

  • Vassals

  • Knights

  • Ladies

  • Serfs


What they ate

Peasant

What They Ate

Lord

Wine or ale

White bread

Deer, boar, and rabbits

Salmon and trout

Breakfast of white bread, meat, and wine or ale

Dinner (lunch) usually consisted of many courses

Supper similar to dinner but may include pigeon pie, woodcock, or sturgeon

  • Water, milk, or ale

  • Rye bread

  • Mutton

  • Hedgehogs and squirrels

  • Black Pudding

  • Dace, grayling, and gudgeon

  • Breakfast of bread and ale

  • Dinner of dark bread and cheese – meat rarely included

  • Supper of vegetable pottage and bread – lucky to have meat


Chaucer what you need to know

Chaucer – What you need to know

  • Father of English Literature

  • First to write in the vernacular

  • Member of Parliament

  • Knight of the shire

  • Middle English

  • Modern


Prologue pilgrims

Prologue Pilgrims


Reflection2

Reflection

In 1809, the English poet and artist William Blake made the following observation: “Chaucer’s pilgrims are the characters which compose all ages and nations…Some of the names or titles are altered by time, but the characters themselves forever remain unaltered.” Do you agree or disagree that Chaucer’s characters seem timeless and universal? Support your opinion with details from the text and your own experiences.


February 5

February 5

It has been said that “Money is the root of all evil.”

Do you agree/disagree? Why?


Agenda7

Agenda

  • Analyze modern depiction of greed

  • Read Pardoner’s Description - pg 162

  • Read Pardoner’s Tale – pg 170

  • Complete plot activity

  • Watch Pardoner’s Tale

  • Compare/Contrast Pardoner’s Tale to modern depiction

  • Final Reflection

  • Homework:

    • Product Form Due Friday

    • Modern Pilgrim Assignment Due Monday with Test


Modern pilgrim assignment

Modern Pilgrim Assignment

  • Choose a modern day pilgrim

  • Decide how they should act

  • Decide how they should be critiqued

  • Describe them – include physical aspects as well

  • Write 20 lines of rhyming couplets

  • Due with your test on Monday – worth 15 points


The dark knight

The Dark Knight

The Pardoner’s Tale


Reflection3

Reflection

Why is the theme of the Pardoner’s Tale still being repeated today? Describe another source (TV show, song, book, etc) where you have seen this theme repeated.

(Casino, Jerry Maguire, Slumdog Millionaire, Do You Want to be a Millionaire, The Lorax, A Christmas Carol, “Billionaire,” “Bills-Bills-Bills,” “Mo’ Money, Mo’ Problems”)


February 6

February 6

Would you rather spend the rest of your life with someone who is ugly/faithful or beautiful/unfaithful? Explain why.


Agenda8

Agenda

  • Decide a class goal

  • Read Wife’s Description - pg 156

  • Read Wife’s Tale – pg 184

  • Watch Wife’s Tale

  • Answer viewing and analysis questions

  • Discuss theme questions in small groups

  • Final Reflection

  • Homework:

    • Product Form

    • Modern Pilgrim Assignment


Modern pilgrim assignment1

Modern Pilgrim Assignment

  • Choose a modern day pilgrim

  • Decide how they should act

  • Decide how they should be critiqued

  • Describe them – include physical aspects as well

  • Write 20 lines of rhyming couplets

  • Due with your test on Monday – worth 15 points


Wife of bath viewing and analysis

Wife of Bath Viewing and Analysis

  • Wife of Bath

  • What was the knight’s crime?

  • What was his punishment?

  • According to the wife, what do women want?

  • How do you know the knight learned his lesson?

  • Did the knight get what he deserved?

  • What is the moral of the story?


Reflection4

Reflection

What Women Want

What connection can you make between the wife’s tale and the movie clip? What is the meaning?


February 7

February 7

What code do you live by?

Gratitude Caring Understanding Humor Diligence Integrity Commitment Acceptance Generosity Compassion Enthusiasm Courage Discretion Sincere Humble Discipline Focus Gentleness Honesty Reliability Hope Moderation Perseverance Flexibility Respect Wisdom Spontaneity Faith Confidence Thankfulness Devotion Grace Persistence Empathy Tolerance


Agenda9

Agenda

  • Grammar Diagnostic

  • Review

  • Pilgrim Characterization Chart

  • Test Study Guide

  • Homework:

    • Modern Pilgrim Assignment


Modern pilgrim assignment2

Modern Pilgrim Assignment

  • Choose a modern day pilgrim

  • Decide how they should act

  • Decide how they should be critiqued

  • Describe them – include physical aspects as well

  • Write 20 lines of rhyming couplets

  • Due with your test on Monday – worth 15 points


Schoology

Schoology

  • 2nd: HWJVT-K6VBR

  • 3rd: 9W4XF-ZKTS8


February 10

February 10

Test Today.

You will have a few minutes to look over your notes. Use your time wisely or lose it. I will collect the extra credit study guides before beginning the test.


Day book check

Day Book Check

  • Jan 24 – Your goals this semester

  • Jan 27 – Beowulf Academic Vocab

  • Feb 3 – Analysis of Seafarer

  • Feb 4 – Pilgrim Chart

  • Feb 5 – Pardoner Storyboard


Pilgrims extra credit

Pilgrims – Extra Credit

Complete the sheet on the stool based on one of the following pilgrims and receive extra credit.

  • Yeoman – pg 147

  • Monk – pg 149

  • Plowman – pg 158

  • Miller – pg 159

  • Summoner – 161

  • Friar – pg 150

  • Oxford Cleric – pg 152


February 11

February 11

Today’s Agenda

  • Resumé Tips

  • Finish Test/Completepilgrim characterization chart

  • Define AcademicVocab for new unit

  • Begin Macbeth Journal


Pilgrims extra credit1

Pilgrims – Extra Credit

Complete the sheet on the stool based on one of the following pilgrims and receive extra credit.

  • Yeoman – pg 147

  • Monk – pg 149

  • Plowman – pg 158

  • Miller – pg 159

  • Summoner – 161

  • Friar – pg 150

  • Oxford Cleric – pg 152


New unit academic vocab

New Unit Academic Vocab

  • Sonnet

  • Octave

  • Sestet

  • Quatrains

  • Couplet

  • Petrarchan Sonnet

  • Shakespearean Sonnet

  • Iambic Pentameter

  • Tragedy

  • Tragic hero

  • Tragic flaw

  • Antagonist

  • Theme

  • Comic relief

  • Blank verse

  • Soliloquy

  • Aside

  • Dramatic irony

  • Foreshadowing

  • Situational irony

  • Metaphor

  • Mood

  • Imagery

  • Motifs

  • Symbols

  • Inverted sentences

  • Paradox


Macbeth journal 1

Macbeth Journal 1

Write a full page.

What is your highest ambition? What are you willing to do to get there?


February 17 agree disagree

February 17Agree/Disagree

1. Behind every great man is a great woman.

2. Sometimes it is necessary to do something wrong to get what you want.

3. What goes around comes around.

4. There are circumstances or events that justify murder.

5. Success is worth any price.

6. One mistake always leads to another.

7. A guilty conscious will destroy you.

8. Greed and ambition are the same.


Agenda10

Agenda

  • The Globe

  • England in Shakespeare’s Time Summarizing

  • Context Vocabulary Search

  • Macbeth Cast of Characters

  • Read Act 1 Scene 1 pg 350

  • Compare/Contrast with Audio and Visual Productions

  • Continue Reading Act I

  • Analyze Act 1 Quotes

  • Subject Verb Agreement Notes and Practice

  • Progress Check One DUE Monday, February 24th


Shakespeare quotes

Shakespeare Quotes

  • "Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears; I come to bury Caesar, not to praise him". Quote (Julius Caesar Act III, Scene II).

  • "But, for my own part, it was Greek to me". - Julius Caesar Quote (Act I, Scene II).

  • "To be, or not to be: that is the question". Hamlet quote (Act III, Sc. I).

  • "This above all: to thine own self be true" Hamlet quote (Act I, Sc. III).

  • "Though this be madness, yet there is method in 't." Haml

  • "Good Night, Good night! Parting is such sweet sorrow, that I shall say good night till it be morrow."

  • Romeo and Juliet ( Quote Act II, Scene II).

  • "What's in a name? That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet". Romeo and

  • Juliet ( Quote Act II, Sc. II).

  • "‘T’is neither here nor there." Othello Quote (Act IV, Scene III).

  • "I will wear my heart upon my sleeve for daws to peck at". Othello Quote (Act I, Scene I).et quote (Act II, Scene II).


Macbeth cast of characters

Macbeth Cast of Characters

  • Macbeth - a Scottish general and the thane of Glamis

  • Lady Macbeth - Macbeth’s wife

  • Banquo - a general

  • King Duncan - good King of Scotland

  • Macduff - a Scottish nobleman

  • Malcolm - son of Duncan

  • Hecate - goddess of witchcraft

  • Fleance - Banquo’s son

  • Lennox - a Scottish nobleman.

  • Ross - a Scottish nobleman.

  • Porter - drunken doorman of Macbeth’s castle.

  • Lady Macduff - Macduff’s wife

  • Donalbain - Duncan’s son and Malcolm’s younger brother.


Act i scene 1

Act I Scene 1

  • Audio

  • Older Movie

  • Newer Movie

  • Movie with a twist


Subject verb agreement

Subject Verb Agreement

1. Subjects joined by and use a plural verb.

  • She and her friends are going to the mall.

    2. Singular subjects joined by orornor use a singular verb.

  • The book or the pen is on the desk.

    3. When a singular and plural subject are joined by orornor, the verb should agree with the closest subject.

  • The boy or his friends run every day.

    4. Do not be misled by a phrase between a subject and verb. Cross it out and make the subject agree with the verb.

  • One of the boxes is open.

    5. Each, Each one, either, neither, everyone, everybody, anybody, anyone, somebody, someone, and no one are singular – always – and take a singular verb.

  • Everybody knows Mr. Smith.


Subject verb agreement1

Subject Verb Agreement

  • His friends or the boy run/runs every day.

  • The people who listen to that music is/are few.

  • Either is/are correct.

  • Paul and Gary has/have baseball practice.

  • Each one gives/give his all.

  • Elaine or Sophia sings/sing at the home games.

  • The team captain, as well as his players, is/are anxious.


Macbeth journal 11

Macbeth Journal 1

Write a full page.

What is your highest ambition? What are you willing to do to get there?


  • Login