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Lesson 22. Today’s Agenda. Sentence Completion Discuss “The Lottery” Setting Conflict Plot Diagram Symbol Theme Textual Evidence Lottery Activity If time permits…. Video representation

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today s agenda
Today’s Agenda
  • Sentence Completion
  • Discuss “The Lottery”
    • Setting
    • Conflict
    • Plot Diagram
    • Symbol
    • Theme
    • Textual Evidence
  • Lottery Activity
  • If time permits…. Video representation
  • Today’s Objective: Students will be able to apply short story unit skills (listed above) to Shirley Jackson’s “The Lottery”
sentence completions
Sentence Completions
  • Measure
    • Knowledge of the meanings of words
    • Ability to understand how the different parts of a sentence fit together logically
sentence completions1
Sentence Completions
  • Work on these first. They take less time to answer than the passage-based reading questions.
  • The difficulty of sentence completion questions increase as you move through the section.
sentence completion strategies
Sentence Completion Strategies
  • Answer a sentence completion question with two blanks by focusing first on one of the two blanks.
  • If one of the words in answer choice is logically wrong, then you can eliminate the entire choice from consideration.
sentence completion example
Sentence Completion Example

Hoping to ------ the dispute, negotiators proposed a compromise that they felt would be ------ to both labor and management.

(A) enforce. .useful

(B) end. . divisive

(C) overcome. . unattractive

(D) extend. . satisfactory

(E) resolve. . acceptable

setting
Setting
  • Where/When does “The Lottery” take place?
  • How do you know (find examples of textual evidence)
setting evidence
Setting Evidence

“The morning of June 27th was clear and sunny, with the fresh warmth of a full-summer day; the flowers were blossoming profusely and the grass was richly green. The people of the village began to gather in the square, between the post office and the bank, around ten o'clock; in some towns there were so many people that the lottery took two days and had to be started on June 27th, but in this village, where there were only about three hundred people, the whole lottery took less than two hours, so it could begin at ten o'clock in the morning and still be through in time to allow the villagers to get home for noon dinner.”

conflict
Conflict
  • Find at least 2 examples of conflict within “The Lottery”
    • What kind of conflict is it (Internal/External)
      • If external, what category does it fall under?
        • Character vs character
        • Character vs nature
        • Character vs society
    • How do you know (Text Evidence)
a couple examples there are more
A couple examples (There are more!)
  • Old Man Warner snorted. "Pack of crazy fools," he said. "Listening to the young folks, nothing's good enough for them. Next thing you know, they'll be wanting to go back to living in caves, nobody work any more, live hat way for a while. Used to be a saying about 'Lottery in June, corn be heavy soon.' First thing you know, we'd all be eating stewed chickweed and acorns. There's always been a lottery," he added petulantly. "Bad enough to see young Joe Summers up there joking with everybody."
    • Character vs. Society
    • Character vs Character
  • People began to look around to see the Hutchinsons. Bill Hutchinson was standing quiet, staring down at the paper in his hand. Suddenly. Tessie Hutchinson shouted to Mr. Summers. "You didn't give him time enough to take any paper he wanted. I saw you. It wasn't fair!"
  • "Be a good sport, Tessie." Mrs. Delacroix called, and Mrs. Graves said, "All of us took the same chance."
  • "Shut up, Tessie," Bill Hutchinson said.
    • Character vs Character
plot diagram
Plot Diagram

Climax

Rising Action

Falling Action

Resolution/Conclusion

Exposition

Inciting Incident

plot diagram structure
Plot Diagram - Structure

How is this story organized?

  • Exposition
    • Learn about the tradition of the lottery in this small village sometime around 1950-1960
  • Inciting Incident
    • Mr. Summers starts the lottery process
  • Rising Action
    • Names are called and slips are drawn
  • Climax
    • Tessie Hutchinson draws the “winning” ticket.
  • Falling Action
    • Tessie Hutchinson pleads for mercy
  • Resolution
    • Tessie Hutchison is stoned to death.
symbols
Symbols
  • What do you think these things represent?
    • The Black Box
      • Tradition
    • The Lottery
      • Any action, behavior, or idea that is passed down from generation to generation
    • Characters’ names: Do you think Shirley Jackson selected some of the names purposefully? If so, which ones and what do they reveal?
character names symbols
Character Names/Symbols
  • Summers:
    • The Lottery takes place during the summer
    • Summer usually feels warm, happy, enjoyable
    • Irony
  • Graves:
    • Man who brings out the box… gives reader a hint of what will be coming next
    • Foreshadowing
  • Dellacroix:
    • In French means: “Of the Cross”
    • Biblical reference to Martyrdom/Sacrifice
      • Allusion
    • Tess is sacrificed to the ritual “Lottery in June, corn be heavy soon”
    • Notice!!! Dellacroix picks up the biggest rock at the end of the story
  • Davey Hutchinson (youngest son):
    • Symbol of lost innocence and cruelty of the ritual
theme
Theme
  • The Danger of Blindly Following Tradition
    • (The world’s creepiest public service announcement against peer pressure.)
  • Provide support from the text.
ant initiation
Ant Initiation
  • On the Amazon, the boys of this tribe must wear gloves containing bullet ants (Paraponeraclavata) for ten minutes at a time and repeat it nineteen times. They must endure many stings, the pain of which is near unbearable, to prove themselves. The ants are so called because the pain their bites inflict are supposedly of the same intensity as a bullet wound. The Schmidt Sting Pain Index rates it as a 4+ and describes it as ‘waves of burning, throbbing, all-consuming pain that continues unabated for up to 24 hours’
baby throwing ritual
Baby Throwing Ritual
  • A civil rights campaigner, RanjanaKumari, in New Delhi continues to protest about a centuries old tradition best described as ‘baby throwing’. This ritual is performed at various shrines in West India such as Solapur. The toddlers are blessed and dropped up to fifty feet from the roof down to a sheet, held taut by people, below. The ritual supposedly brings good health and prosperity to the child’s families.
  • This activity is practised by Hindus and Muslims alike and has been a tradition for the last 700 years.
yanshui beehive rockets festival
Yanshui Beehive Rockets Festival
  • In Taiwan, the largest Lantern Festival known as the Beehive Rocket Festival will run for two days. Whereas the Pingsi Sky Lantern Festival in the north of Taiwan is characterised by a romantic, peaceful atmosphere, the Beehive Rocket Festival to the south is famous for its over the top excitement and noise. Lin Yi-Ren, this year’s organiser for the event in Yanshuim Tainan City was quoted as saying it ‘reveals the vigorous lifestyle’ of the south. He continued by saying that ‘800,000 firecrackers will be fired at and into the crowds’ like angry bees. 2011 marks the centenary of the Republic of China and this is their way of celebrating the event. There is certainly risk involved by being in the crowd as flames and burning debris explode towards you at high speed.
ash eating
Ash Eating
  • Located in Venezuela and Brazil, the Yanomamo tribe forbids keeping any part of the body of  a deceased person. When a person dies, the body is cremated and the crushed bones are added to the ashes.  The ashes are then given to the family and must be eaten
our own lottery
Our Own Lottery
  • Create family units of 4-5 students.
  • Determine the head of household.
  • Heads of households draw first to determine the “winning” family.
  • “Winning” family draws to determine the sole “winner.”
foreshadowing
Foreshadowing
  • As you watch the video, write down examples of foreshadowing.
  • The Lottery - Part 1 of 2 – YouTube
  • The Lottery - part 2 of 2 – YouTube
exit slip
Exit Slip
  • How did the story compare to what you envisioned when your read “The Lottery”? Focus on:
    • Setting
    • Characters
      • How they looked
      • How they acted