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Good Morning!. Monday October 3, 2011. Please take out your: Notebooks A Writing Utensil Turn in your homework! Lines of Scrimmage + Literary Terms Chart. Word Puzzle. PU ENIL. Line Up Backwards. Announcement!. Open House Tomorrow Night 4:30-6:30. Tomorrow!. Literary Terms

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Good Morning!

Monday October 3, 2011

  • Please take out your:

  • Notebooks

  • A Writing Utensil

  • Turn in your homework!

  • Lines of Scrimmage + Literary Terms Chart


Word Puzzle

PU ENIL

Line Up Backwards


Announcement!

Open House Tomorrow Night 4:30-6:30


Tomorrow!

Literary Terms

QUIZ!!

Multiple Choice

Fill in the Blank

Create your own Examples


Review Session

Today!

3:00-3:30


Class Objectives

  • Review New Vocabulary Procedures

  • Students will be able to …

  • Review Literary Terms

  • Fill out Lit Terms Chart


Language Objectives

  • Recall Literary Terms

  • Students will be able to …

  • Review and Discuss Week 1 Vocabulary and Homework


Agenda

  • Set Up Notebooks for Week 1 Vocabulary

  • Review Week 1 Vocabulary Words

  • Start Vocab Homework

  • Review Literary Terms for Quiz Tomorrow

  • Review Activity


Agenda

  • Set Up Notebooks for Week 1 Vocabulary

  • Review Week 1 Vocabulary Words

  • Start Vocab Homework

  • Review Literary Terms for Quiz Tomorrow

  • Review Activity


Every Monday, you will be getting 7 words.

The accompanying vocab homework will be due EVERY THURSDAY

Weekly Vocab

Vocab Words and Homework will go into your notebook and will be a large part of your grade


Vocab Words will go on the left side

Vocab Homework will go on the right side

Setting up your notebook for weekly vocab

Each page will always be labeled on Monday.

You will be responsible for putting the homework into your notebook.

You will get your homework back the following Friday.


When you come in, you will pick up TWO PAPERS:

Vocab Homework

Vocab Words

Procedures

We will go over the Vocab Words, their parts of speech and their definitions.

Once it is completed, you will attach it into your notebook


Let’s get started.


Vocab Week 1Pg 10: Vocab Week 1 WORDSPg 11: Vocab Week 1 HOMEWORK


Acclaim

  • Part of Speech:

Noun

Definition:

Praise or Applause

The actors in the play were awarded

with wild acclaim from the audience.


Circuitous

  • Part of Speech:

Adjective

Definition:

Having a circular or winding course

The circuitous road proved to

be quite dangerous to drive.


Abrasion

  • Part of Speech:

Noun

Definition:

A scraped area or wearing away

The abrasion on her finger prevented her from texting as efficiently as she would have liked.


Dilapidated

  • Part of Speech:

Adjective

Definition:

Decayed, deteriorated or partially run down

The dilapidated home looked as

if it had once been beautiful.


Treacherous

  • Part of Speech:

Adjective

Definition:

Marked by hidden dangers, hazards or perils

The treacherous bridge caused

me to question the path ahead.


  • Part of Speech:

Suppress

Verb

Definition:

To put down with authority or force

To keep from public knowledge

The students felt they had to suppress their opinions so they joined student government and now, their voices are heard!!


Infer

  • Part of Speech:

Verb

Definition:

To make an educated guess based on given facts

One can infer from Andy Warhol’s art that he was a bit off the edge.


HOMEWORK

Due Thursday

Vocab Week 1


Vocab Week 1

TEST

Friday!

Fill in the Blank

Write a Sentence

Part of Speech

Definition


In order to get the square for the word, you MUST write (in very tiny letters) the MOST important part of the definition of the literary term

BINGO!


Plot Type: Chronological

In the order of time


Hyperbole

An exaggeration.

Example:

I am so hungry, I could eat four pizzas.


Imagery

Words used to create vivid mental images.

These words appeal to the five senses.


The unified structure of incidents in a literary work

Plot


The common strategy of beginning a story in the middle of the action.

The reader enters the story on the verge of an important moment that is not the beginning of the story

In Medias Res


a narrative technique that allows a writer to present past events during current events in order to provide background for the current story

Plot Type: Flashback


The act or process of furnishing critical commentary or explanatory notes

Annotation


A fictional work of prose that is shorter in length than a novel

Short Story


First Person Point of View

The Narrator is a character in the story and uses the first-person pronoun I.

The story is told through the perspective of the narrator.


Denouement

The events after the falling action in which the problem of the story is resolved or worked out.


The portion of the story when the tension/drama rises

Rising Action


Falling Action

A solution to the problem is given;

The plot begins to resolve itself


Figurative Language

Words used in an imaginative,

non-literal sense.

Simile and Metaphors

Example:

His words were the

thorns that pierced my heart.


Conflict

Essential to the plot. 

It ties one incident to another and makes the plot move. 

Within a short story there may be only one central struggle but there also may be one dominant struggle with many minor ones


Characterization:

The act of creating and developing a character.

We can only know what the author tells us!


Climax

The turning point of a narrative work;

the point of highest tension or drama;

when the action starts in which the solution begins


Simile

A comparison using the words ‘like’ or ‘as’.

Example:

Her eyes are like

the stars-

boundless

and beautiful.


Metaphor

A direct comparison that does not use ‘like’ or ‘as’

Example:

His eyes were

daggers that pierced

through my soul.


Attention Grabber (AKA Hook)

An opening statement that grabs the reader’s attention and makes the reader want to continue reading your essay


Third Person Omniscient

The narrator knows all and tells what each character feels and thinks.

‘Omni-’ is a prefix that means all.


Mood

The atmosphere or the feeling created

in the reader by a literary work

  • setting

  • objects

  • details

  • images

  • words


Direct Characterization

The author directly states the character’s personality traits.

“Romeo is banished / There is not end, no limit, measure, bound, in that word’s death. No words can that woe sound”


Third Person Limited

Narrator relates the inner thoughts and feelings of only one character.

Everything is viewed from this character’s perspective


Tone

Writer’s attitude toward his or

her subject, characters or audience

Example:

The poor boy’s responsibilities at home were so great that he did not have enough time to have any fun.


Exposition

The introduction of the

setting, situation and main characters


Indirect Characterization

Readers infer personality traits based on comments and actions of the characters around them.

“Two of the fairest stars in all the heaven,

Having some business, do entreat her eyes

To twinkle in their spheres till they return”

-Romeo Describing Juliet


Point of View

Perspective or vantage point from which a story is told


Literary Terms QUIZ TOMORROW!!


The unified structure of incidents in a literary work

Plot


Plot Type: Chronological

In the order of time


Imagery

Words used to create vivid mental images.

These words appeal to the five senses.


a narrative technique that allows a writer to present past events during current events in order to provide background for the current story

Plot Type: Flashback


The act or process of furnishing critical commentary or explanatory notes

Annotation


Hyperbole

An exaggeration.

Example:

I am so hungry, I could eat four pizzas.


First Person Point of View

The Narrator is a character in the story and uses the first-person pronoun I.

The story is told through the perspective of the narrator.


Denouement

The events after the falling action in which the problem of the story is resolved or worked out.


The portion of the story when the tension/drama rises

Rising Action


Falling Action

A solution to the problem is given;

The plot begins to resolve itself


A fictional work of prose that is shorter in length than a novel

Short Story


The common strategy of beginning a story in the middle of the action.

The reader enters the story on the verge of an important moment that is not the beginning of the story

In Medias Res


Figurative Language

Words used in an imaginative,

non-literal sense.

Simile and Metaphors

Example:

His words were the

thorns that pierced my heart.


Conflict

Essential to the plot. 

It ties one incident to another and makes the plot move. 

Within a short story there may be only one central struggle but there also may be one dominant struggle with many minor ones


Climax

The turning point of a narrative work;

the point of highest tension or drama;

when the action starts in which the solution begins


Simile

A comparison using the words ‘like’ or ‘as’.

Example:

Her eyes are like

the stars-

boundless

and beautiful.


Metaphor

A direct comparison that does not use ‘like’ or ‘as’

Example:

His eyes were

daggers that pierced

through my soul.


Characterization:

The act of creating and developing a character.

We can only know what the author tells us!


Direct Characterization

The author directly states the character’s personality traits.

“Romeo is banished / There is not end, no limit, measure, bound, in that word’s death. No words can that woe sound”


Attention Grabber (AKA Hook)

An opening statement that grabs the reader’s attention and makes the reader want to continue reading your essay


Third Person Omniscient

The narrator knows all and tells what each character feels and thinks.

‘Omni-’ is a prefix that means all.


Mood

The atmosphere or the feeling created

in the reader by a literary work

  • setting

  • objects

  • details

  • images

  • words


Point of View

Perspective or vantage point from which a story is told


Third Person Limited

Narrator relates the inner thoughts and feelings of only one character.

Everything is viewed from this character’s perspective


Tone

Writer’s attitude toward his or

her subject, characters or audience

Example:

The poor boy’s responsibilities at home were so great that he did not have enough time to have any fun.


Exposition

The introduction of the

setting, situation and main characters


Indirect Characterization

Readers infer personality traits based on comments and actions of the characters around them.

“Two of the fairest stars in all the heaven,

Having some business, do entreat her eyes

To twinkle in their spheres till they return”

-Romeo Describing Juliet


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