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Big Question: How can nature challenge us?. Author: Jerdine Nolen Genre: Tall Tale. Small Group Timer. Review Games. Story Sort Vocabulary Words: Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Words. Spelling Words Long Vowel VCV. fever broken

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author jerdine nolen genre tall tale
Big Question: How can nature challenge us?

Author:

Jerdine Nolen

Genre:

Tall Tale

review games
Review Games

Story Sort

Vocabulary Words:

  • Arcade Games
  • Study Stack
  • Spelling City: Vocabulary
  • Spelling City: Spelling Words
slide5

fever

broken

climate

hotel

basic

vocal

native

silent

labor

spider

label

icon

agent

motive

vital

acorn

item

aroma

legal

solo

society

rhinoceros

notation

idealistic

equation

big question how can nature challenge us
Big Question: How can nature challenge us?
  • Monday
  • Tuesday
  • Wednesday
  • Thursday
  • Friday
vocabulary words
Vocabulary Words

More Words to Know

Vocabulary Words
  • branded
  • constructed
  • daintily
  • devastation
  • lullaby
  • pitch
  • resourceful
  • thieving
  • veins
  • cantankerous
  • irascible
  • varmint
  • meteorologist
  • roaring
  • severe
  • terror
  • tornado
today we will learn about
Today we will learn about:
  • Build Concepts
  • Cause and Effect
  • Monitor and Fix Up
  • Build Background
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Model Tone of Voice
  • Grammar: Subjects and Predicates
  • Spelling: Long Vowel VCV
  • Challenges in Nature
fluency model tone of voice1
Fluency: Model Tone of Voice
  • Listen as I read “Night of the Twisters.”
  • As I read, notice how I use my voice to convey the sense of fear that the boys felt as the tornado tore apart the house above them.
  • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
fluency model tone of voice2
Fluency: Model Tone of Voice
  • What caused the boys to seek shelter in the basement?
  • Describe the damage caused by the tornado.
concept vocabulary
Concept Vocabulary
  • meteorologist – a scientist who studies the atmosphere and weather
  • roaring – making a loud, deep sound or noise
  • severe – serious or harsh
concept vocabulary1
Concept Vocabulary
  • terror – great fear
  • tornado – an extremely violent and destructive funnel-shaped windstorm
  • (Next Slide)
concept vocabulary2

Concept Vocabulary

(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)

slide20
Prior KnowledgeThink about tall tales you have read or heard of such as Paul Bunyan or Johnny Appleseed.

Tall Tales

vocabulary words2
Vocabulary Words
  • branded– marked by burning the skin with a hot iron
  • constructed – pull together; fitted together; built
  • daintily – with delicate beauty; freshly and prettily
vocabulary words3
Vocabulary Words
  • devastation – the act of laying waste; destruction
  • lullaby – song for singing to a child; soft song
  • pitch – a thick, black, sticky substance made from tar or turpentine
vocabulary words4
Vocabulary Words
  • resourceful – good at thinking of ways to do things; quick witted
  • thieving – stealing
  • veins – membranous tubes forming part of the system of vessels that carry blood to the heart
more words to know
More Words to Know
  • cantankerous – ready to make trouble; ill-natured
  • irascible – easily made angry
  • varmint – an objectionable animal or person (dialect)
  • (Next Slide)
slide34

Grammar

  • Subjects and Predicates
slide35

do you know enylullabys

  • Do you know any lullabies?
  • these songs puts babys to sleep
  • These songs put babies to sleep.
subjects and predicates
Subjects and Predicates
  • Her voice rang out so clear and real and true.
  • The complete subject of this sentence is Her voice and the complete predicate is rang out so clear and real and true.
subjects and predicates1
Subjects and Predicates
  • Every sentence has a subject and a predicate.
  • The words that tell whom or what the sentence is about are the complete subject.
subjects and predicates2
Subjects and Predicates
  • The most important word in the complete subject is the simple subject. It is usually a noun or a pronoun. Some simple subjects have more than one word, such as United States.
  • A gentle lullaby relaxes everyone. (The simple subject is lullaby.)
subjects and predicates3
Subjects and Predicates
  • The words that tell what the subject is or does are the complete predicate.
  • The most important word in the complete predicate is the simple predicate, or verb. Some simple predicates have more than one word, such as is walking.
subjects and predicates4
Subjects and Predicates
  • My aunt plays lullabies on the piano. (The simple predicate is plays.)
  • A fragment is a group of words that lacks either a subject or a predicate.
  • The power of music. (This fragment lacks a predicate.)
subjects and predicates5
Subjects and Predicates
  • A run-on is two or more complete sentences run together.
  • Our whole family loves music we attend many concerts. (Our whole family loves music. We attend many concerts.)
slide42

Subjects and PredicatesDraw a line between the complete subject and the complete predicate in each sentence. Underline the simple subject once. Underline the simple predicate twice.

  • Many babies respond well to music.
  • Many babies / respond well to music.
  • Little babies can learn a lot.
  • Little babies / can learn a lot.
  • I practice piano every afternoon.
  • I / practice piano every afternoon.
slide43

Subjects and PredicatesDraw a line between the complete subject and the complete predicate in each sentence. Underline the simple subject once. Underline the simple predicate twice.

  • My baby sister becomes very still.
  • My baby sister / becomes very still.
  • She listens intently.
  • She / listens intently.
  • All people can enjoy good music.
  • All people / can enjoy good music.
slide44

Subjects and PredicatesDraw a line between the complete subject and the complete predicate in each sentence. Underline the simple subject once. Underline the simple predicate twice.

  • Beautiful music will calm angry feelings.
  • Beautiful music / will calm angry feelings.
subjects and predicates is each group of words a fragment a run on or a sentence
Subjects and PredicatesIs each group of words a fragment, a run-on, or a sentence?
  • Our dog can sing she howls along with the piano.
  • run-on
  • Animals must find our music odd.
  • sentence
  • Most of our many pets.
  • fragment
subjects and predicates is each group of words a fragment a run on or a sentence1
Subjects and PredicatesIs each group of words a fragment, a run-on, or a sentence?
  • They like it they put up with it.
  • run-on
  • The whole family will attend a concert tonight.
  • sentence
slide48

fever

broken

climate

hotel

basic

vocal

native

silent

labor

spider

label

icon

agent

motive

vital

acorn

item

aroma

legal

solo

society

rhinoceros

notation

idealistic

equation

today we will learn about1
Today we will learn about:
  • Context Clues
  • Cause and Effect
  • Monitor Fix Up
  • Character and Plot
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Echo Reading
  • Grammar: Subjects and Predicates
  • Spelling: Long Vowel VCV
  • Science: Lightning
  • Myths and Nature
  • Challenges in Nature
vocabulary strategy homonyms

Vocabulary Strategy: Homonyms

Turn to pages 44 - 45.

fluency echo reading1
Fluency: Echo Reading
  • Turn to page 51, paragraphs 3-5.
  • Notice how my voice rises and falls as I read the strings of phrases and emphasize the italicized words.
  • Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.
slide55

Grammar

  • Subjects and Predicates
slide56

whats the climet like where you live

  • What’s the climate like where you live?
  • in Spring, we sometimes has tornadoes here
  • In spring, we sometimes have tornadoes here.
subjects and predicates6
Subjects and Predicates
  • A complete subject is the part of a sentence that tells whom or what the sentence is about.
  • A complete predicate is the part of a sentence that tells what the subject is or does.
subjects and predicates7
Subjects and Predicates
  • A fragment is a group of words that lack a subject or predicate.
  • A run-on is two or more complete sentences run together.
slide60

fever

broken

climate

hotel

basic

vocal

native

silent

labor

spider

label

icon

agent

motive

vital

acorn

item

aroma

legal

solo

society

rhinoceros

notation

idealistic

equation

today we will learn about2
Today we will learn about:
  • Cause and Effect
  • Monitor and Fix Up
  • Plot
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Model Tone of Voice
  • Grammar: Subjects and Predicates
  • Spelling: Long Vowel VCV
  • Science: Tornadoes
  • Challenges in Nature
fluency tone of voice
Fluency: Tone of Voice
  • Turn to page 56, first two paragraphs.
  • Notice how I pause at the commas to emphasize the beginnings and endings of phrases.
  • Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.
slide66

Grammar

  • Subjects and Predicates
slide67

my sister write funny tall tails

  • My sister writes funny tall tales.
  • they are a laber of love for she
  • They are a labor of love for her.
subjects and predicates8
Subjects and Predicates
  • A complete subject is the part of a sentence that tells whom or what the sentence is about.
  • A complete predicate is the part of a sentence that tells what the subject is or does.
subjects and predicates9
Subjects and Predicates
  • A fragment is a group of words that lack a subject or predicate.
  • A run-on is two or more complete sentences run together.
subjects and predicates10
Subjects and Predicates
  • Making sure every sentence has a subject and a predicate will ensure that complete thoughts are written.
  • Check over what you have written to see if there are any fragments or run-ons you need to correct.
slide72

fever

broken

climate

hotel

basic

vocal

native

silent

labor

spider

label

icon

agent

motive

vital

acorn

item

aroma

legal

solo

society

rhinoceros

notation

idealistic

equation

today we will learn about3
Today we will learn about:
  • Expository Nonfiction
  • Reading Across Texts
  • Content-Area Texts
  • Fluency: Partner Reading
  • Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Spelling: Short Vowel VCCV, VCV
  • Science: Storm Warnings
fluency partner reading1
Fluency: Partner Reading
  • Turn to page 56, first two paragraphs.
  • Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Be sure to raise and lower your voice to show groups of words. Offer each other feedback.
slide78

Grammar

  • Subjects and Predicates
slide79

alice is a storyteler she makes storys come to life

  • Alice is a storyteller. She makes stories come to life.
  • the children were silint when she telled a ghost story.
  • The children were silent when she told a ghost story.
subjects and predicates11
Subjects and Predicates
  • A complete subject is the part of a sentence that tells whom or what the sentence is about.
  • A complete predicate is the part of a sentence that tells what the subject is or does.
subjects and predicates12
Subjects and Predicates
  • A fragment is a group of words that lack a subject or predicate.
  • A run-on is two or more complete sentences run together.
subjects and predicates13
Subjects and Predicates
  • Test Tip:
  • A run-on can be corrected in different ways. You can write it as two separate sentences, or you can add a comma and a conjunction to make a compoundsentence.
subjects and predicates14
Subjects and Predicates
  • Run-on: I love short stories I am also fond of poems.
  • Two Sentences: I love short stories. I am also fond of poems.
  • Compound Sentences: I love short stories, but I am also fond of poems.
slide85

fever

broken

climate

hotel

basic

vocal

native

silent

labor

spider

label

icon

agent

motive

vital

acorn

item

aroma

legal

solo

society

rhinoceros

notation

idealistic

equation

today we will learn about4
Today we will learn about:
  • Build Concept Vocabulary
  • Cause and Effect
  • Author’s Craft
  • Context Clues
  • Grammar: Subjects and Predicates
  • Spelling: Long Vowel VCV
  • Almanac
  • Challenges in Nature
cause and effect
Cause and Effect
  • An effect is what happened as the result of a cause.
  • A cause is what made something happen.
  • Words such as why, because, and as a result are clues to cause-and-effect relationships.
cause and effect1
Cause and Effect
  • If there are no clue words, ask yourself, “Why did this event happen? What happened as a result of this event?”
  • An effect may become the cause of another effect.
cause and effect2
Cause and Effect

Cause

Effect

Cause

Effect

author s craft
Author’s Craft
  • When an author goes about creating a piece of writing, he or she makes choices about the genre, or kind of writing, it will be, who the characters are, what the setting and plot will be, the point of view from which it will be written, and what type of language and style he or she will use.
homonyms
Homonyms
  • Homonyms are spelled and pronounced the same but have different meanings.
  • If you come across a homonym in your reading, you should look for contextclues that can help you figure out the word’s meaning.
  • Write homonyms from Thunder Rose and a sentence for each meaning of the word.
almanac
Almanac
  • Name a single book that can identify our state’s governor, its tallest building, and its hottest day last year—a dictionary, one volume of an encyclopedia, or an almanac.
almanac1
Almanac
  • An almanac is a book published yearly containing calendars, weather information, dates of holidays, and charts of current information.
  • Almanacs include addresses, telephone numbers, and e-mail addresses of many agencies and organization.
almanac2
Almanac
  • Almanacs contain basic information about population, climate, and geography of many cities, states, and organization.
  • Almanacs list well-known people and prize winners in science, sports, and the arts.
  • Almanacs can be a valuable researchtool.
slide98

Grammar

  • Subjects and Predicates
slide99

a horses hoofbeates sound like drumming

  • A horse’s hoofbeats sound like drumming.
  • a stampeding, herd of cattel must sound like thunder
  • A stampeding herd of cattle must sound like thunder.
subjects and predicates15
Subjects and Predicates
  • A complete subject is the part of a sentence that tells whom or what the sentence is about.
  • A complete predicate is the part of a sentence that tells what the subject is or does.
subjects and predicates16
Subjects and Predicates
  • A fragment is a group of words that lack a subject or predicate.
  • A run-on is two or more complete sentences run together.
slide103

fever

broken

climate

hotel

basic

vocal

native

silent

labor

spider

label

icon

agent

motive

vital

acorn

item

aroma

legal

solo

society

rhinoceros

notation

idealistic

equation

we are now ready to take our story tests
Story test

Classroom webpage,

Reading Test

AR

Other Reading Quizzes

Quiz #

We are now ready to take our story tests.
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