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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

Lesson 3

Have your Syllabus out, ready to be checked!

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

  • Order of events that make up a story
  • Sequence of events
  • Cause and Effect

Not just what the bad guys do!

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!”

  • 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!!”

  • 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

  • Struggle between opposing forces
  • External Conflict (character against outside force)
  • Internal Conflict (character against character’s self)
  • Main character in a story
  • Often times, the good guy
  • Character/force that conflicts with the main character protagonist)
  • Often times, the bad guy
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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.
  • What would be the mood for the following movies as examples?
  • 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?
  • The methods a writer uses to reveal the personality of a character
  • 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

  • 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.

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
  • 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