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EDUC 205: Children’s Literature and the Writing Process. Day 16: Poetry. Schedule. Announcements? Collect Lesson Plan 1 Poetry Fantasy books and evaluations Final project guidelines and options. Poetry. Differs little from adult poetry Content should relate and appeal to children.

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EDUC 205: Children’s Literature and the Writing Process

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Educ 205 children s literature and the writing process l.jpg

EDUC 205: Children’s Literature and the Writing Process

Day 16: Poetry


Schedule l.jpg

Schedule

  • Announcements?

  • Collect Lesson Plan 1

  • Poetry

  • Fantasy books and evaluations

  • Final project guidelines and options


Poetry l.jpg

Poetry

  • Differs little from adult poetry

  • Content should relate and appeal to children


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Sandpaper kisses

on a cheek or a chin –

that is the way

for a day to begin.

Sandpaper kisses –

a cuddle, a purr

I have an alarm clock

that’s covered with fur.

Bobbi Katz, “Cat Kisses.”


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Elements of Poetry

  • Note – modern poetry breaks many “molds” in both content and form

  • Ex. Out of the Dust by Karen Hesse

  • Ex. Love that Dog by Sharon Creech


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Elements of Poetry

  • Rhythm


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Hello and good-by

Hello and good-by

When I’m in a swing

Swinging low and then high,

Good-by to the ground

Hello to the sky.

Hello to the rain

Good-by to the sun,

Then hello again sun

When the rain is all done.

It blows in the winter,

Away the birds fly.

Good-by and hello

Hello and good-by.

- Mary Ann Hoberman


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Elements of Poetry

  • Rhythm

  • Rhyme and Sound


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Clickety, clack,

Clickety, clackety

Clackety

Clack.

Riding in front,

Riding in back,

Everyone hears

The song of the track:

Clickety-clack,

Clickety-clack,

Clickety, clickety

Clackety

Clack.

David McCord

Clickety-clack

Wheels on the track,

This is the way

They begin the attack:

Click-ety Clack,

Click-ety clack,

Click-ety clack-ety

Click-ety

Clack.

Clickety-clack

Over the crack,

Faster and faster

The song of the track:

Clickety-clack,


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Elements of Poetry

  • Rhythm

  • Rhyme and Sound

  • Imagery

  • Figurative Language: Compare and Contrast


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Touch it to your cheek and it’s soft

as a velvet newborn mouse

who has to strive

to be alive.

Bite it. Runny

honey

blooms on your tongue –

as if you’ve bitten open

a whole hive.

Rose Rauter, “Peach.”


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Elements of Poetry

  • Rhythm

  • Rhyme and Sound

  • Imagery

  • Figurative Language: Compare and Contrast

  • Shape


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Two in Bed

When my brother Tommy

Sleeps in bed with me

He doubles up

And makes

himself

exactly

like

a

V

And ‘cause the bed is not so wide

A part of him is on my side.

Abram Bunn Ross


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Coming Soon…

  • Tuesday, March 25

    • Meet in library lab 1A

    • Lesson Plan 2 draft, with 2 copies, due

    • Draft annotated bibliography due

  • Thursday, March 27

    • Choose one poem in your texts to evaluate

    • Bring another book of poetry to share


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