Lesson 3
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Lesson 3. Have your Syllabus out, ready to be checked! Guided Notes: have something to write with out and ready!. Plot. Order of events that make up a story Sequence of events Cause and Effect. Not just what the bad guys do!. Plot Charts. Plot Chart Elements.

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Lesson 3

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Lesson 3

Lesson 3

Have your Syllabus out, ready to be checked!

Guided Notes: have something to write with out and ready!


Lesson 3

Plot

  • Order of events that make up a story

  • Sequence of events

  • Cause and Effect

Not just what the bad guys do!


Plot charts

Plot Charts


Plot chart elements

Plot Chart Elements

  • Exposition: the beginning of a story, where all is introduced

  • Rising Action: the basic conflict is introduced in the story and complicated by other secondary conflicts, including the obstacles that the protagonist may have overcome

  • Climax: the height of the story where a major turning point occurs


Plot chart elements1

Plot Chart Elements

  • Falling Action: conflict in the story begins to unravel, right before the ending. Story begins to be solved.

  • Resolution: conflicts are resolved in the story, creating an ending for both the characters and the reader

“Toto, I don’t know what to do now that the story resolved itself!”


Setting

Setting

  • Where the story takes place

  • The historical moment in time

  • The geographical location

  • Cultural/societal context clues

“IDK Bob, IUBB in 2012 at Assembly Hall is pretty sweet.”

“There was no better place than Assembly Hall for IU basketball in the 1970’s and 80’s!!”


Suspense

Suspense

  • A feeling of curiosity, uncertainty, or even dread about what is going to happen next in a story

  • Writer threatens the central character

  • Foreshadowing

  • Conveys a reality

    different from what

    is expected


Conflict

Conflict

  • Struggle between opposing forces

  • External Conflict (character against outside force)

  • Internal Conflict (character against character’s self)


Protagonist

Protagonist

  • Main character in a story

  • Often times, the good guy


Antagonist

Antagonist

  • Character/force that conflicts with the main character protagonist)

  • Often times, the bad guy


Theme

Theme

  • The central message about life or human nature in a piece of literature

  • Stated outright or implied in text with clue

  • Examples: Tradition, Sacrifice, Coming of Age, Authority, Love


Symbolism

Symbolism

  • An object, person, place, or experience that represents something else

  • Wedding ring is a symbol for love and promise

  • Bat signal is a symbol to send for Batman


Lesson 3

Mood

  • Mood is the emotional quality of a literary work.

  • A writer’s choice of language, subject matter, setting, tone, and sound devices like rhyme and rhythm all help create the mood.

  • Mood evokes emotion.


Lesson 3

Mood

  • What would be the mood for the following movies as examples?


Irony

Irony

  • The contrast between appearance an reality; what is expected and what actually happens


Point of view

Point of View

  • From whose point the story is told

  • 1st person: the “I” form

  • 2nd person: very rare; the “you” form

  • 3rd person limited: narrator reveals observations of only one character; he or she

  • 3rd person omniscient: narrator reveals observations about everything; all knowing

  • What point of view have our stories been told in so far?


Characterization

Characterization

  • The methods a writer uses to reveal the personality of a character

  • TWO TYPES!

  • Indirect Characterization: the writer reveals a character through that individual’s words, thoughts and actions and through what other characters think and say

  • Direct Characterization: the writer makes

    explicit statements about a character


Lesson 3

Tone

  • A reflection of the attitude a writer takes toward his or her subject matter

  • Communicated through words and details that express particular emotions

  • Examples: sadness, lightheartedness, respect

  • As we read, look at what the language suggests the tone is!


The landlady

The Landlady

  • Listen and follow along as I read the following story by Roald Dahl aloud.

  • Highlight words that are unfamiliar in one color

  • Highlight passages that are interesting or seem important to the story in another color


Partner work

Partner Work

  • Working with a partner, you will identify the literature terms we went over at the beginning of class in “The Landlady”

  • Using your highlighters, you will highlight the passage in the story that represents the term. Label the term above the highlighting.


Lesson 3

  • On the back of the last page, draw a plot chart and fill in the five elements of plot based on the story.

  • Highlight the setting of the story

  • Highlight a moment in the story that creates suspense

  • Highlight a moment that represents the conflict of the story

  • Highlight the names of the protagonist and antagonist

  • Highlight a passage that best represents the mood of the story

  • Highlight a passage that shows the characterization of the protagonist


Homework

Homework

  • Answer the reading questions, 1-8, on the last page of the story packet.

  • Please write in complete sentences.

  • Period 2: Due Tuesday 8/6

  • Periods 1, 4, 5: Due Wednesday 8/7


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