Essential questions
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Essential Questions. What is a pilgrimage, and why does Chaucer choose this framework? How do Chaucer’s pilgrims represent everyday medieval life? How are Chaucer’s pilgrims mirrored in modern day life?. Pilgrimage. The Holy Land Stonehenge Palmyra, NY Varanasi, Ganges River

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Essential Questions

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Essential questions

Essential Questions

  • What is a pilgrimage, and why does Chaucer choose this framework?

  • How do Chaucer’s pilgrims represent everyday medieval life?

  • How are Chaucer’s pilgrims mirrored in modern day life?


Pilgrimage

Pilgrimage

  • The Holy Land

  • Stonehenge

  • Palmyra, NY

  • Varanasi, Ganges River

  • Graceland

  • Plymouth Rock

  • Mecca

  • Burning Man

  • Ground Zero

  • Bonnaroo

  • Gettysburg

  • Indy 500


Frame story

Frame Story

  • A frame story (also frame tale, frame narrative, etc.) employs a narrative technique whereby an introductory main story is composed, at least in part, for the purpose of setting the stage for a fictive narrative or organizing a set of shorter stories, each of which is a story within a story.

  • What books, television shows, or films use the frame story technique?

  • Why did Chaucer choose this format?

  • What is the back story on The Canterbury Tales?


Page 144 lines 1 35 paraphrasing

Page 144, Lines 1-35Paraphrasing

  • Paraphrasing is to restate complex sentences in your own words

  • Use the “Reading Strategy” worksheet

  • Read lines 1-35 and write difficult passages on the worksheet, then write your paraphrased version

  • Have the group work together

  • You have 26 minutes.

  • One in your group will share with the large group.


Page 163 lines 735 856 still paraphrasing

Page 163, Lines 735-856Still Paraphrasing

  • Follow along and listen to these lines.

  • After the reading, discuss how your team would paraphrase what Chaucer writes in these lines

  • On one sheet of paper, write a summary of those lines, using the textbook as back-up

  • Report to class

  • You have 11 minutes


Characterization

Characterization

  • Each team will pick two characters at random and read Chaucer’s description of them in the prologue

  • Your team will complete a Characterization Chart for each of your pilgrims

  • Someone from your team will introduce that character to the class using Powerpoint slides


3 rd period canterbury tales groups

3rd Period Canterbury Tales Groups

Group 1 – Badillo, Carroll, A. Evans, Miller, Smalls

Group 2 – Banks, Duff, Mintlow, Smith, Smithson

Group 3 – Clement, Dotson, Ford, Rivera, Heady

Group 4 – M. Evans, Feaster, LaQuart, Nouanesabap, Smartt

Group 5 – Hulme, Mitchell, Mueller, Raper, Wilson


5th period canterbury tales groups

5th Period Canterbury Tales Groups

Group 1 – Adcock, Casto, Johnson, Itsaleumsack, Wilson, Smith

Group 2 – Alkaissi, Bowers, Booker, Newkirk, Martin

Group 3 – Beaver, Haynes, Ivy, Good, Mayo

Group 4 – Cornish, Goad, Neal, Woodard, Messenger, Raburn

Group 5 – Witas, Reach, Payne, Odom, Howse


6th period canterbury tales groups

6th Period Canterbury Tales Groups

Group 1 – Boltz, Capps, Garrett, Norris, Watson, Covington

Group 2 – Campbell, Cottrell, Hutchings, Johnson, Reed

Group 3 – Coyner, Dye, Taylor, Lawson, Smith

Group 4 – McBurney, Miller, Minshall, Onwu, Wheeler

Group 5 – Nelson, Shipp, Summers, Sy, Wyatt


7th period canterbury tales groups

7th Period Canterbury Tales Groups

Group 1 – Ahmad, Sanders, Hunter, Philachack, Cunningham, Mankin

Group 2 – Battle, Bertrand, Burden-Lozier, Collins, Hardebeck, Man

Group 3 – Burdett, Deleon, McCormick, Onate, Talley

Group 4 – Cortez, Crutchfield, Earp, Goodman, Vasco, Underwood

Group 5 – Hamilton, Speck, Hassell, McCluskey, Mathews, Niewiemski


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