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  1. Mrs. Gilkes (Ms. Wilkins – 5th)7th Grade Reading LiteracyMarch 29, 2011Response to Literature & CRCT Practice

  2. Read for 30 minutes & get parent’s signature Bring AR book to class tomorrow (no one will be allowed to go to their locker!!!) Bring Poetry Cornell Notes tomorrow Homework:

  3. What do I need to study to be successful on the Reading CRCT? MYP Unit Question:

  4. “What poetry vocabulary do I need to know in preparing for the CRCT?” Lesson Guiding Question:

  5. ELA7R1.f: Analyzes characterization (dynamic and static) in prose and plays as delineated through a character's thoughts, words, speech patterns, and actions; the narrator's description; and the thoughts, words, and actions of other characters. Georgia Performance Standard:

  6. In order to be successful in class today, you will need… • Loose-leaf paper • Pen/pencil • Agenda Title of Assignment: Poetry Cornell Notes Materials:

  7. Explain CRCT Flip Chart Checklist. Prepare to write Poetry Cornell Notes. Opening:

  8. Students will be able to copy all Poetry Cornell Notes to study for CRCT…. Work Session:

  9. prose – a form of written language that is not poetry, drama, or song. • Poetry – a literary work in verse form with lines. • Figurative language – language that is not supposed to be taken literally. • Imagery – language that appeals to one of the five senses (sight, sound, touch, taste, or smell) • Imagery is also known as sensory language. Poetry Cornell Notes:

  10. Lines – the form in which words are written in poetry. Stanza – the form in which lines in poetry are grouped. Mood – the overall feeling the author gives through their work. Poetry cornell notes:

  11. Tone – writer’s or speaker’s attitude toward the subject or characters. Simile – uses like or as to compare two seemingly different things. Example: Her dress is as colorful as the rainbow. Metaphor – describes one thing as if it were another (without using like or as). Example: Her dress is the colorful rainbow. Personification – gives human qualities to something nonhuman. Example: The leaves danced in the wind. Poetry cornell notes:

  12. Hyperbole – exaggerates speech for emphasis. Example: I had a million dishes to wash. rhyme – the repetition of sounds at the end of words. Example: sun and run Alliteration – the repetition of consonant sounds at the beginning of words. Example: Sandy sells seashells at the seashore. Onomatopoeia – the use of words that sounds like what it means. Example: bang, boom, swoosh, slurp, hiss Poetry cornell notes:

  13. Students will keep Poetry Cornell Notes in CRCT Flip Chart Folder. Closing: