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Big Question: How do we meet the challenges of learning?. Author: Andrew Clements Genre: Humorous Fiction. Small Group Timer. Review Games. Story Sort Vocabulary Words: Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Words .

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Author andrew clements genre humorous fiction

Big Question: How do we meet the challenges of learning?

Author:

Andrew Clements

Genre:

Humorous Fiction



Review games
Review Games

Story Sort

Vocabulary Words:

Arcade Games

Study Stack

Spelling City: Vocabulary

Spelling City: Spelling Words


Spelling words short vowel vccv vcv

Spelling WordsShort Vowel VCCV, VCV


distance

method

anger

problem

butter

petals

enjoy

perhaps

figure

channel

admire

comedy

husband

tissue

mustard

shuttle

advance

drummer

regular

denim

avalanche

monopoly

reluctant

adequate

tangerine


Big question how do we meet the challenges of learning
Big Question: How do we meet the challenges of learning?

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday


Vocabulary words

Vocabulary Words

More Words to Know

Vocabulary Words

acquainted

assignment

essential

expanded

guaranteed

procedures

reputation

worshipped

cameo

shutdown

sidetrack

examinations

mistakes

superintendent



Today we will learn about
Today we will learn about:

Build Concepts

Character and Plot

Prior Knowledge

Build Background

Vocabulary

Fluency: Model Tone of Voice

Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences

Spelling: Short Vowel VCCV, VCV

Challenges in Education


Fluency model tone of voice

FluencyModel Tone of Voice


Fluency model tone of voice1
Fluency: Model Tone of Voice

Listen as I read “Understood Betsy.”

As I read, notice how I use different tones of voice to show sadness, anxiety, or other emotions.

Be ready to answer questions after I finish.


Fluency model tone of voice2
Fluency: Model Tone of Voice

How would you describe Betsy?

What is the problem in this story?


Concept vocabulary
Concept Vocabulary

examinations – tests of knowledge

mistakes – errors or blunders

superintendent – person who oversees or directs schools


Concept vocabulary1

Concept Vocabulary

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


Build concept vocabulary examinations mistakes superintendent
Build Concept Vocabulary examinations, mistakes, superintendent

Challenges in Education


Plot character prior knowledge turn to page 18 19

Plot & Character, Prior KnowledgeTurn to page 18- 19.


Prior knowledge think about the challenges of starting a new school year
Prior KnowledgeThink about the challenges of starting a new school year.



Vocabulary words2
Vocabulary Words

acquainted – made aware; informed

assignment – something assigned, especially a piece of work to be done

essential – absolutely necessary; very important


Vocabulary words3
Vocabulary Words

expanded – made larger; increased in size; enlarged

guaranteed – made certain that something would happen as a result

procedures – ways of proceeding; methods of doing things


Vocabulary words4
Vocabulary Words

reputation – what people think and say the character of someone or something is

worshipped – paid great honor and reverence to


More words to know
More Words to Know

cameo – a semiprecious stone carved so that there is a raised design on a background, usually of a different color

shutdown – stopping; checking of

sidetrack – to draw someone’s attention away from something

(Next Slide)




do you no how to use the dictionarie

Do you know how to use the dictionary?

we use websters school dictionary in are class

We use Webster’s School dictionary in our class.


Four kinds of sentences
Four Kinds of Sentences

What did you do over the summer?

This is an interrogative sentence. It asks a question and ends with a question mark. It is one of the four kinds of sentences.


Four kinds of sentences1
Four Kinds of Sentences

Each kind of sentence begins with a capital letter and has a special end mark.

A declarative sentence makes a statement. It ends with a period.

A good vocabulary makes you a better reader.


Four kinds of sentences2
Four Kinds of Sentences

A interrogative sentence ask a question. It ends with a question mark.

Do you know what the word loquacious means?


Four kinds of sentences3
Four Kinds of Sentences

A imperative sentence gives a command or makes a request. It ends with a period The subject (you) does not appear, but it is understood.

Learn these fifty words by Friday.


Four kinds of sentences4
Four Kinds of Sentences

A exclamatory sentence shows strong feeling. It ends with an exclamation mark.

You have got to be kidding! What a hard test that was!


Four kinds of sentences5
Four Kinds of Sentences

An interjection is a word or a group of words that expresses strong feeling. It is not a complete sentence. An interjection is usually followed by an exclamation mark.

Wow! Hooray! Ouch! Ugh!


Four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?

Is it hard for you to spell words?

interrogative

I really enjoy a game called Scrabble.

declarative


Four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one1
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?

Pick up seven of the letter tiles.

imperative

Players spell words with their letters.

declarative


Four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one2
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?

What a terrible bunch of letters I have!

exclamatory

I drew seven consonants.

declarative


Four kinds of sentences tell what kind of sentence and add the correct end mark
Four Kinds of SentencesTell what kind of sentence, and add the correct end mark.

A dictionary contains much information

period, declarative

Does it have a history of each word

question mark, question


Four kinds of sentences tell what kind of sentence and add the correct end mark1
Four Kinds of SentencesTell what kind of sentence, and add the correct end mark.

Read every meaning listed for the word

period, imperative

Wow! This book weighs a ton

exclamation mark, exclamatory


Spelling words short vowel vccv vcv1

Spelling WordsShort Vowel VCCV, VCV


distance

method

anger

problem

butter

petals

enjoy

perhaps

figure

channel

admire

comedy

husband

tissue

mustard

shuttle

advance

drummer

regular

denim

avalanche

monopoly

reluctant

adequate

tangerine



Today we will learn about1
Today we will learn about:

Word Structure

Character and Plot

Prior Knowledge

Cause and Effect

Vocabulary

Fluency: Choral Reading

Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences

Spelling: Short Vowel VCCV, VCV

Social Studies: Dictionaries

Challenges in Education


Vocabulary strategy suffixes

Vocabulary Strategy: Suffixes

Turn to pages 20 - 21.


Frindle turn to pages 22 29

FrindleTurn to pages 22 – 29.


Fluency model choral reading

FluencyModel Choral Reading


Fluency choral reading
Fluency: Choral Reading

Turn to page 26, the last paragraph and page 27.

These paragraphs describe Mrs. Granger’s love of the dictionary. As I read, notice voice changes for quotations and italicized words.

Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings of these paragraphs.



some teacher’s are amazing characters

Some teachers are amazing characters.

they can be funny they can also give a ton of home work

They can be funny. They can also give a ton of homework.


Four kinds of sentences6
Four Kinds of Sentences

Declarative sentences make a statement and end with a period.

Interrogative sentences ask a question and end with a question mark.


Four kinds of sentences7
Four Kinds of Sentences

Imperative sentences command or request, and end with a period. You is the understood subject.

Exclamatory sentences show strong feelings, end with an exclamation mark, and often have an interjection.


Spelling words short vowel vccv vcv2

Spelling WordsShort Vowel VCCV, VCV


distance

method

anger

problem

butter

petals

enjoy

perhaps

figure

channel

admire

comedy

husband

tissue

mustard

shuttle

advance

drummer

regular

denim

avalanche

monopoly

reluctant

adequate

tangerine



Today we will learn about2
Today we will learn about:

Prior Knowledge

Word Structure

Vocabulary

Fluency: Model Tone of Voice

Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences

Spelling: Short Vowel VCCV, VCV

Social Studies: Lexicography

Challenges in Education


Frindle turn to pages 30 34

FrindleTurn to pages 30 - 34.


Fluency model tone of voice3

FluencyModel Tone of Voice


Fluency tone of voice
Fluency: Tone of Voice

Turn to page 32.

As I read the conversation between Nick and Mrs. Granger, notice how I adjust my voice to reflect the change in character.

Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings of this page.



mrwilliams showed us how to solve the problim

Mr. Williams showed us how to solve the problem.

reglar practice will help your math skills

Regular practice will help your math skills.


Four kinds of sentences8
Four Kinds of Sentences

Declarative sentences make a statement and end with a period.

Interrogative sentences ask a question and end with a question mark.


Four kinds of sentences9
Four Kinds of Sentences

Imperative sentences command or request, and end with a period. You is the understood subject.

Exclamatory sentences show strong feelings, end with an exclamation mark, and often have an interjection.


Four kinds of sentences10
Four Kinds of Sentences

Using several different kinds of sentences when writing makes the writing more interesting to read.

Review what you have written to see if sentences could be more varied. Also include a variety of simple and complex sentences.


Spelling words short vowel vccv vcv3

Spelling WordsShort Vowel VCCV, VCV


distance

method

anger

problem

butter

petals

enjoy

perhaps

figure

channel

admire

comedy

husband

tissue

mustard

shuttle

advance

drummer

regular

denim

avalanche

monopoly

reluctant

adequate

tangerine



Today we will learn about3
Today we will learn about:

Fantasy

Reading Across Texts

Fluency: Partner Reading

Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences

Spelling: Short Vowel VCCV, VCV

Social Studies: Punctuation


Punctuation takes a vacation turn to pages 36 41

Punctuation Takes a VacationTurn to pages 36- 41.


Fluency model partner reading

FluencyModel Partner Reading


Fluency partner reading
Fluency: Partner Reading

Turn to page 32.

Read aloud the conversation between Nick and Mrs. Granger with a partner three times using proper inflection. Offer each other feedback.



bill love mayonnaise, but i prefer mustard

Bill loves mayonnaise, but I prefer mustard.

the best meal at the Cafeteria is, pizza.

The best meal at the cafeteria is pizza.


Four kinds of sentences11
Four Kinds of Sentences

Declarative sentences make a statement and end with a period.

Interrogative sentences ask a question and end with a question mark.


Four kinds of sentences12
Four Kinds of Sentences

Imperative sentences command or request, and end with a period. You is the understood subject.

Exclamatory sentences show strong feelings, end with an exclamation mark, and often have an interjection.


Four kinds of sentences13
Four Kinds of Sentences

Test Tip:

Watch out for commands that are expressed with excitement. They can be classified as either imperative or exclamatory sentences:


Four kinds of sentences14
Four Kinds of Sentences

Imperative: Please calm down.

Exclamatory: What a glorious day this is!

Both Imperative and Exclamatory: Stop that car!


Spelling words short vowel vccv vcv4

Spelling WordsShort Vowel VCCV, VCV


distance

method

anger

problem

butter

petals

enjoy

perhaps

figure

channel

admire

comedy

husband

tissue

mustard

shuttle

advance

drummer

regular

denim

avalanche

monopoly

reluctant

adequate

tangerine



Today we will learn about4
Today we will learn about:

Build Concept Vocabulary

Character and Plot

Point of View

Word Structure

Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences

Spelling: Short Vowel VCCV, VCV

Dictionary/Glossary

Challenges in Education


Character and plot
Character and Plot

Plot refers to the important events in a story.

Characters are the people in the story.


Point of view
Point of View

The perspective from which an author tells a story is called point of view.

Who the author chooses to tell the story determines what we learn about the characters and their actions.


Point of view1
Point of View

In first-person point of view, words such as I and me show that the narrator is a character in the story.


Point of view2
Point of View

In third-person point of view, the narrator is not a character in the story. The writer uses words such as he, she, it, and they to tell about characters.

Authors sometimes mix points of view within a story.


Suffixes
Suffixes

We can use our knowledge of suffixes to determine the meanings of longer words.

The suffixes –tion, -ation, and –ment turn verbs into nouns.

Complete the chart. Then add to the chart other words you know that fit this pattern.



Dictionary glossary
Dictionary/Glossary

Where would you look to find the meaning of a word you don’t know?

A dictionary lists all words in alphabetical order.

A specialized dictionary lists words in a particular field or language in alphabetical order.


Dictionary glossary1
Dictionary/Glossary

A dictionary entry includes the word, its pronunciation, parts of speech, and meaning. If a word has more than one meaning, the dictionary entry will include all meanings.

An online dictionary is an electronic resource found on the Internet.


Dictionary glossary2
Dictionary/Glossary

A book may include a glossary at the back of it with important words used in the book.

A glossary entry gives the word and its meaning as it is used in the book.



yesterday I gived my report on tooths

Yesterday I gave my report on teeth.

gum with sugar are badder for teeth than sugarles gum

Gum with sugar is worse for teeth than sugarless gum.


Four kinds of sentences15
Four Kinds of Sentences

Declarative sentences make a statement and end with a period.

Interrogative sentences ask a question and end with a question mark.


Four kinds of sentences16
Four Kinds of Sentences

Imperative sentences command or request, and end with a period. You is the understood subject.

Exclamatory sentences show strong feelings, end with an exclamation mark, and often have an interjection.


Spelling words short vowel vccv vcv5

Spelling WordsShort Vowel VCCV, VCV


distance

method

anger

problem

butter

petals

enjoy

perhaps

figure

channel

admire

comedy

husband

tissue

mustard

shuttle

advance

drummer

regular

denim

avalanche

monopoly

reluctant

adequate

tangerine


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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