Do Now : Monday, 3/11/13  Week 27 Vocab - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Do Now : Monday, 3/11/13  Week 27 Vocab

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  1. Do Now: Monday, 3/11/13Week 27 Vocab synonymous (3) adj having the same meaning as something else stipulate (6) v  if an agreement, law, or rule stipulates something, it must be done; a condition detain(9) v  to officially prevent someone from leaving a place; to keep someone somewhere idealist (9) n  someone who believes that positive things will happen asylum (11) n protection given to someone by a government because they have escaped from fighting or political trouble in their own country fidelity(17) n  loyalty

  2. Introduction to DAWN • Sequel to Night • Night tells the story of Elie Wiesel horrific experience of being taken from his home in 1944 and sent to Auschwitz concentrations camp, and then Buchenwald. • At Buchenwald, Elie witnesses the death of his father.

  3. Dawn Timeline : 1939 - 1947 Independent Work Use your deduction skills to determine the chronological order of the events. Then, place the strips in that order.

  4. Dawn Timeline : 1939 - 1947 Compare the order of events with your shoulder partner

  5. Compare your timeline to the one below. Early Judaism • 2000 years ago, Jewish people live in Judea (present day Israel) and were called “Israelites.” They believe that this land was given to them by God. WWII (1939-1945) • WWII • Jews are kicked out of homes and neighborhoods by Nazis in Europe; they’re made to live in ghettos. • 6 million Jews are murdered in concentration camps throughout Europe over the course of WWII (2/3 of entire population of European Jews). Europe- Post WWII (1945) • Jews who survive the war do not have homes to which to return (and if they did, they probably didn’t want to return, as their neighbors were often the people who had turned them in to the Nazis). Palestine/Israel- Post WWII (1947) • Leading up to WWII, Israel is called Palestine, and Palestinian (Arabic) people live there. They believe that this land has been given to them by God. • Britain rules over Palestine (it is similar to a colony). • Many Jews from Europe and some from other Middle Eastern/ northern African countries immigrate to Israel. • Jews want complete political freedom from the British (they want Britain to leave). • Jewish radical groups are angered by Britain’s presence in Israel; these groups bomb several of Britain’s political buildings in Israel and assassinate several British officers. British officers retaliate against bombings. • The United Nations declares that Palestine will become an independent count­­ry for the Jewish people (called Israel), even though there are Palestinian/ Arabic people currently living there. • Israel must be divided in two parts: Palestinians are given a small section, and Jews are given the majority of land. • Many Palestinians are angered by having to move. • Bitter relations between Jews and Palestinians continue.


  6. Exit Ticket On a half-sheet: In a paragraph, summarize the events surrounding the opening of Dawn.

  7. Dawn Preface As we read the Preface, be thinking of the following: Directions: Based on the reading, choose one word, one phrase, and one sentence from the text that you think embodies the main idea.

  8. Classwork -> HomeworkDawn: Preface What is the setting of the novel? Who is our protagonist? Who is the enemy? Who recruits the protagonist? What is to happen at dawn? What does Wiesel mean when he writes, “Does hate engender anything but hate.” ? How is Dawn similar to Private Peaceful? Is this a work of fiction or non-fiction? What is the significance of what kind of work Dawn is?

  9. Do Now: Tuesday, March 13th, 2012 Terrorism is using violence and fear of violence for a (political) goal. Is it ever justified? If so, under what circumstances? If not, why?

  10. Do Now: Tuesday, March 13th, 2012 Draw a map of the setting of Dawn. You should draw at least 6 details and title them. You should include at least two vocabulary words in your descriptions.  Here is an example from All Quiet on the Western Front

  11. Do Now: Wednesday, March 14th, 2012 Write and correct the punctuation of this sentence. Then, in complete sentences, explain why you punctuated it that way. Archaeologists use archeological tools to aid them in their digs, paleontologists, and zoologists study the behaviors of wildlife, and their eating habits, and entomologists regard insects with curiosity and care.

  12. Honors Do Now: Wednesday, March 14th, 2012 Write and punctuate this sentence without using periods. Then, in complete sentences, explain why you punctuated it that way. Archaeologists use archeological tools to aid them in their digs paleontologists and zoologists study the behaviors of wildlife and their eating habits and entomologists regard insects with curiosity and care.

  13. Do Now: Thursday, March 15th, 2012 Read the following paragraph . Then, re-write it, punctuating it correctly. It is pretty well established that animals are capable of suffering, we’ve come a long way since Descartes famously compared them to: nonfeeling machines put on earth to serve man. Rousseau later countered this, saying that animals shared “some measure” of human nature, and should partake of “natural right.” No matter where you stand on this spectrum, you probably agree that its a noble goal to reduce the level of the suffering of animals raised for meat in industrial conditions.

  14. Do Now: Friday, March 15th, 2012 Clear your desk of everything other than a penciland your type-2s from this week’s Dawn HW.

  15. Number 2: • In which of the following situations would you most commonly use the word idealist? • When describing someone who weighs both sides of an issue before choosing the one that has the most benefits • When a person speaks mostly about nonsense • When describing someone who is optimistic • When describing someone who is predictable