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Ms. Oing English 2. Unit 5: Discovering the Truth. Agenda: 2/25/13. DOL Warmup Thematic Focus Symbolism & Figurative Language. Reminders. Important Announcements. Effective Friday, 3/1/13 Late work will no longer be accepted Work is considered “late” after I grade and enter it

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ms oing english 2

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 2 25 13
Agenda: 2/25/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Thematic Focus
  • Symbolism & Figurative Language
important announcements
Important Announcements
  • Effective Friday, 3/1/13
    • Late work will no longer be accepted
      • Work is considered “late” after I grade and enter it
        • (If it doesn’t show up on SL, it’s not late yet)
    • Students are welcome to make up any missed quizzes/tests until they have been passed back
    • Electronics use is welcome for students who maintain a passing grade
      • Exceptions made if use is instructed by teacher
thematic focus
Thematic Focus
  • On a sheet of paper, copy & reflect on the following quote:
    • “Truth resides in the human heart, and one has to search for it there.”

-Mohandas Gandhi

thematic focus1
Thematic Focus
  • Find a partner & figure out who is A, who is B
    • Person closest to door or SMARTBoard
    • Person closest to whiteboard or traffic light
  • Orally share your assigned situation below. Write down a summary of your partner’s story on your paper
    • Describe a time when you discovered an important truth about a situation, another person, or yourself. How did the discovery affect you, and what were its consequences?
    • Describe a time when you were fooled or misled by appearances. What led your perception or judgment astray—in other words, why were you fooled? What did you learn as a result of your experience?
symbolism figurative language
Symbolism & Figurative Language
  • Why do we speak in symbols or figurative language?
  • Open TB to p819
  • Complete the sentence (from the text):
    • The word “symbol” comes from _______________________
    • A literary symbol takes its meaning from _______________
symbolism figurative language1
Symbolism & Figurative Language
  • TB p820
    • The difference between literal and figurative language is similar to _____________________.
    • Like symbols, figures of speech ____________.
    • A simile makes ______________________.
    • A metaphor is ________________________. A metaphor does not _______________________.
    • A personification _____________________.
figurative language
Figurative Language
  • On your thematic focus paper, write two examples of the following, and analyze what the figure of speech communicates and how:
    • simile
    • metaphor
    • personification
  • Example: Whenever it was time to do the dishes, Lacey was as elusive as a shadow.
    • This simile shows that Lacey was hard to catch during dishes time by comparing her to a shadow, which is impossible to catch. The comparison suggests she hates doing dishes.
ms oing english 21

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 2 26 13
Agenda: 2/26/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Pickup Books
  • Reading Circles Meeting
important announcements1
Important Announcements
  • Effective Friday, 3/1/13
    • Late work will no longer be accepted
      • Work is considered “late” after I grade and enter it
        • (If it doesn’t show up on SL, it’s not late yet)
    • Students are welcome to make up any missed quizzes/tests until they have been passed back
    • Electronics use is welcome for students who maintain a passing grade
      • Exceptions made if use is instructed by teacher
first meeting business
First Meeting Business
  • Reading Schedule
    • What pages/chapters should be read by each day?
      • 9 20-minute meetings (Tuesdays & Fridays)
    • Suggestion: Start slowly with smaller assignments for next week, then build up
    • Can adjust/change assignments if necessary later
first meeting business1
First Meeting Business
  • Group Policies
    • How will your group ensure good book discussion, comprehension, and participation from everyone?
    • Expectations
      • Work done on time
      • Reading completed
      • Good social/conversational skills (eye contact, wait your turn, etc)
      • Ask follow up questions
first meeting business2
First Meeting Business
  • Consequences
    • What is the consequence if someone comes unprepared?
      • Has to leave group till caught up on reading?
      • Sits and listens but cannot participate in discussion?
      • Sits in and can participate in discussion?
      • Loss of points?
ms oing english 22

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 2 27 13
Agenda: 2/27/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Book Review Presentations
important announcements2
Important Announcements
  • Effective Friday, 3/1/13
    • Late work will no longer be accepted
      • Work is considered “late” after I grade and enter it
        • (If it doesn’t show up on SL, it’s not late yet)
    • Students are welcome to make up any missed quizzes/tests until they have been passed back
    • Electronics use is welcome for students who maintain a passing grade
      • Exceptions made if use is instructed by teacher
where to sit
Where to Sit?
  • If you are giving an oral presentation, look for your namecard
  • If you are NOT giving an oral presentation, sit in one of the unmarked/empty desks
    • The non-speaker(s) at the table act as timer and recorder
ms oing english 23

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 2 28 13
Agenda: 2/28/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Levels of Questioning
important announcements3
Important Announcements
  • Effective Friday, 3/1/13
    • Late work will no longer be accepted
      • Work is considered “late” after I grade and enter it
        • (If it doesn’t show up on SL, it’s not late yet)
    • Students are welcome to make up any missed quizzes/tests until they have been passed back
    • Electronics use is welcome for students who maintain a passing grade
      • Exceptions made if use is instructed by teacher
asking questions
Asking Questions
  • On a piece of binder paper, write down
    • A question that can be answered by looking at someone/thing in the room
    • A question that is about someone/thing in the room but requires some thought
    • A question that is about nothing in the room but relates to English and requires thought
asking questions1
Asking Questions
  • Questions can be “skinny” or “fat”
  • Skinny questions are factual questions
    • What color shirt is Joey wearing?
      • Blue: that is a fact.
      • It does not make you think further
  • Fat questions are ones where there can be many different answers
    • Why is Joey wearing the blue shirt?
      • There could be many different answers to that question.
asking questions2
Asking Questions
  • The key to fat questions is that they do not have correct answers. The job of a fat question is to generate discussion by stimulating a variety of opinions. You will know your question is skinny if
    • It can be answered with a yes or a no.
    • There is a sentence, paragraph, or even a page in the book where the answer can be found.
    • The group members all agree on the answer.
one two three story intellect poem
One-Two-Three Story Intellect Poem

There are one-story intellects,

two-story intellects,

and three-story intellects with skylights.

All fact collectors who have

no aim beyond their facts

are one-story people.

Two-story people compare, reason,

generalize, using the labor of

fact collectors as their own.

Three-story people idealize,

imagine, predict—their best illumination

comes through the skylight.

Adapted from a quotation by Oliver Wendell Holmes

levels of questioning
Levels of Questioning
  • Level 1: There is one correct answer
    • What are the 5 layers of the earth's atmosphere?
    • About when did the Cretaceous period end?
    • What is the graph that satisfies the equation y = 2/(3+7ex)
    • How many plays were written by William Shakespeare?
    • Which character is also known by some as “Mithrandir”?
    • List 50 prepositions in alphabetical order.
    • Who signed the Declaration of Independence? (name at least 10 of the signers)
    • What date was the Iraq War launched by the United States government?
levels of questioning1
Levels of Questioning
  • Level 2: There is a set of correct answers (your answer may depend on how you interpret the question)
    • What are some unique features of the upper atmosphere?
    • What did the Cretaceous and Jurassic periods have in common?
    • How does the graph change as you alter each of the constants?
    • Which of Shakespeare's plays have been most influential?
    • How is Gandalf’s race (Astari) like and unlike the race of Men?
    • How can you tell a prepositional phrase from a participial phrase?
    • What did the signers of the Declaration of Independence have in common?
    • What according to President George. W. Bush are the reasons for the Iraq War?
levels of questioning2
Levels of Questioning
  • Level 3: No correct answers, but some might be better than others.
    • How much easier would it be to launch a rocket from the upper atmosphere?
    • Why did the dinosaurs die?
    • How is the S-Shaped Growth curve used in the physical and social sciences?
    • What might the eternal popularity of Shakespeare say about people in general?
    • How might Gandalf’s imperfections be important to the telling of the story?
    • How might participial phrases be used to make your writing more colorful and active?
    • Is the Declaration of Independence fully living up to its original vision?
    • How different could the last few years have been had the U.S. not invaded Iraq?
ms oing english 24

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 1 13
Agenda: 3/1/13
  • DOL WarmUp
  • Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Reading Circles
turn n talk
Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Get out your AoW
  • Turn to someone at your table who also did it
    • If no one at your table did it, find someone who has
    • Odd man out? Find a pair and make a 3some
  • Write down on the back of your reflection the name of your TnT partner
  • Share (you talk, they write)

3. Three things you found interesting

2. Two questions you have after reading

1. One new thing you learned

reading circle meetings
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Use at least 20 minutes for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00(7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed
    • If you can generate book-related discussion without using them, go for it
  • Turn in role sheets in back pocket of folder
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

ms oing english 25

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 4 13
Agenda: 3/4/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Levels of Questioning
    • “Like the Sun” by R.K. Narayan
reminders5
Reminders
  • No late work accepted
  • Tests made up before passed back
  • Electronics use reserved for students with passing grade
levels of questioning review
Levels of Questioning Review
  • Level One questions use _ _ _ _ _ for answering

BOOKS

  • Level Two questions use books + _ _ _ _ _ _ for answering

BRAINS

  • Level Three questions use books + brains + _ _ _ _ _ _ for answering

BEYOND

levels of questioning3
Levels of Questioning
  • Add red to your worksheets
    • Level 1 Questions: Text Explicit
      • Readers can point to one correct answer right in the text
    • Level 2 Questions: Text Implicit
      • Readers infer answers from what the text implicitly states, finding answers in several places in the text.
    • Level 3 Questions: Experience Based
      • Readers think beyond what the text states. Answers are based on reader’s prior knowledge/experience and will vary
which level
Which Level?
  • What’s the difference?
    • Describe Ralph’s actions as a leader.
    • Compare Jack and Ralph as leaders.
    • Who do you judge was the better leader: Jack or Ralph?
which level1
Which Level?
  • Identify the senators wanting to kill Caesar.
  • Imagine you were on the island with the boys; how would you react to being isolated from adults?
  • Locate an instance of dramatic irony in Julius Caesar.
  • What do you hypothesize would happen if Caesar had listened to the people warning him (Soothsayer, Calphurnia, Artemidorus)?
  • What can you infer about Simon by the way he gives his meat to Piggy?
writing questions
Writing Questions
  • “Like the Sun” by R.K. Narayan, p849
  • Follow along in text as I read aloud
    • When I pause, one member of table spins and rolls to see what level of question (trade off each turn)
    • All members at table write a different, original question about the reading that is
      • of the level spun and
      • starts with the question word showing on the die
ms oing english 26

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 5 13
Agenda: 3/5/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Vocabulary Definitions 5-1
  • Reading Circles
reminders6
Reminders
  • No late work accepted
  • Tests made up before passed back
  • Electronics use reserved for students with passing grade
vocabulary definitions
Vocabulary Definitions
  • Teacher reads word
  • Class repeats word
  • Teacher reads sentence
  • Students individually guess word’s meaning
  • Repeat 1-4 to end
  • Students get definitions from linked website for HW
    • Do NOT use word as part of definition
    • Definitions must be 3 words or more long
    • Definition must match both part of speech and way word is used in sample sentence
reading circle meetings1
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use at least 20 minutes for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00(7th)
    • Tally up the totals yourself!
  • Use role sheets only if needed
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

ms oing english 27

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 6 13
Agenda: 3/6/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Analyzing Poetry
reminders7
Reminders
  • No late work accepted
  • Tests made up before passed back
  • Electronics use reserved for students with passing grade
analyzing poetry
Analyzing Poetry
  • Look at title
  • Look for clues in text
    • Figurative Language
      • Similes
      • Metaphors
      • Personification
    • Repeated words, phrases, themes, images
  • Make logical guesses, with support
ms oing english 28

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 7 13
Agenda: 3/7/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Vocabulary Connections 5-1
  • Analyzing Poetry
reminders8
Reminders
  • No late work accepted
  • Tests made up before passed back
  • Electronics use reserved for students with passing grade
vocabulary connections 5 1
Vocabulary Connections 5-1
  • For each vocabulary word:
    • Alternate forms (tenses, parts of speech)
    • Synonyms (5+ or as many can be found)
    • Antonyms (3+ or as many can be found)
    • How does/could that work connect to your life?
  • Feel free to work collaboratively with a partner on separate sheets of paper
    • Ex. conviction
      • convictions (n), reconviction (n), convicted (v/adj), convicting (v/adj), convictive (adj), convictively (adv), convictable (adj)
      • belief, creed, doctrine, principle, tenet
      • disbelief
      • One of my strongest convictions is that everyone has the right to his/her own opinion.
group practice
Group Practice
  • Without opening your textbook, decide in your table which poem to analyze:
    • “For the New Year, 1981”
    • “Pride”
  • Complete one 4square for table with names of all who contributed
  • TB p844-845
  • Extra Points: Generate 3 Level 2-Level 3 questions about the poem and write on your paper ;)
ms oing english 29

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 8 13
Agenda: 3/8/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • AoW Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Reading Circles
reminders9
Reminders
  • No late work accepted
  • Tests made up before passed back
  • Electronics use reserved for students with passing grade
turn n talk1
Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Get out your AoW
  • Turn to someone at your table who also did it
    • If no one at your table did it, find someone who has
    • Odd man out? Find a pair and make a 3some
  • Write down on the back of your reflection the name of your TnT partner
  • Share (you talk, they write)

3. Three things you found interesting

2. Two questions you have after reading

1. One new thing you learned

reading circle meetings2
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use at least 20 minutes for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00(7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)
ms oing english 210

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 11 13
Agenda: 3/11/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • “Witness for the Prosecution”
before reading
Before Reading
  • How can you tell if someone is lying?
  • TB p 871
    • Build Background
the witness for the prosecution
“The Witness for the Prosecution”
  • TB p 873
  • As you read, look for clues that point to the truth about the guilt or innocence of Mr. Vole.
    • If your last name starts with A-G, look for clues that suggest Vole is guilty
    • If your last name starts with K-Z, look for clues that suggest Vole is innocent
ms oing english 211

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 12 13
Agenda: 3/12/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Vocabulary Review 5-1
  • Reading Circles
vocabulary review unit 5 1
Vocabulary Review: Unit 5-1
  • Column 1: Fill in the words & parts of speech
  • Column 2: Your best recollection of the definition
  • Column 3: Rate your knowledge/comfort with the word now
  • Column 4: The actual definition, from your chart, Quizlet, or textbook (for HW)
reading circle meetings3
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use most of meeting for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00(7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder1
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)
ms oing english 212

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 13 13
Agenda: 3/13/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • “Witness for the Prosecution”
the witness for the prosecution1
“The Witness for the Prosecution”
  • TB p 880
  • As you read, look for clues that point to the truth about the guilt or innocence of Mr. Vole.
ms oing english 213

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 14 13
Agenda: 3/14/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Vocabulary Quiz 5-1
  • “Witness for the Prosecution”
vocabulary quiz
Vocabulary Quiz
  • I will distribute tests when it is quiet
  • Fill in the blanks with the correct words from the word bank
    • Points will be deducted if word is misspelled
  • Turn test over on desk when finished
    • Non-disruptive electronics use is welcome once test is completed
  • Remain quiet until everyone is finished or time is up
the witness for the prosecution3
“The Witness for the Prosecution”
  • TB p 887
  • As you read, look for clues that point to the truth about the guilt or innocence of Mr. Vole.
tonight s homework
Tonight’s Homework
  • Two Truths, One Lie
    • Write down 3 facts about yourself.
      • 2 must be true
      • 1 must be a lie
    • Make them interesting or hard to guess!
      • Facts your friends don’t already know
      • Truths should be non-obvious or obscure
        • “I’m related to a football celebrity.”
      • Lies should be commonplace
        • “I’ve never traveled to my family’s country of origin.”
ms oing english 214

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 15 13
Agenda: 3/15/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • AoW Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Reading Circles
turn n talk2
Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Get out your AoW
  • Turn to someone at your table who also did it
    • If no one at your table did it, find someone who has
    • Odd man out? Find a pair and make a 3some
  • Write down on the back of your reflection the name of your TnT partner
  • Share (you talk, they write)

3. Three things you found interesting

2. Two questions you have after reading

1. One new thing you learned

reading circle meetings4
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use most of meeting for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00 (7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder2
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
        • New policy: I write down what I see (no tally, no points)
        • Group totals should match (or you will get the lowest of the group)
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)
ms oing english 215

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 18 13
Agenda: 3/18/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Opinions: Biased or Otherwise
opinions biased or otherwise
Opinions: Biased or Otherwise
  • (copy to binder paper)
  • bias:
    • A positive or negative attitude towards something, often based on preconceived prejudices or viewpoints rather than evidence
  • prejudice:
    • any opinion or feeling, either favorable or unfavorable, formed beforehand or without knowledge, thought, or reason
opinions biased or otherwise1
Opinions: Biased or Otherwise
  • How might bias show up?
    • Word choice
      • “egotistical” vs. “proud” vs. “confident”
      • “scrawny” vs. “underweight” vs. “slender”
    • How else?
      • Come up with 3-5 examples in your table and write on paper
opinions biased or otherwise2
Opinions: Biased or Otherwise
  • How believable is the following?
    • “Violent video games don’t harm impressionable children at all.”
  • What would make it:
    • More believable?
    • Less believable?

*Consider the source

*Consider the issue

*Consider the world

opinions biased or otherwise3
Opinions: Biased or Otherwise
  • Open TB to p836
    • Take turns reading aloud in private voices in table groups
    • Complete chart on p837 on paper
      • Opinion=opinions of people mentioned in article
      • Background of Source=who is the person giving that opinion? What credentials or titles does s/he have?
      • Evaluation=how believable is the opinion?
homework
Homework
  • due Wednesday
    • Read the PDF “How to Detect Bias in the News”
      • Identify each of the 8 forms of bias and write an original 1-2 sentence paraphrase of what each is.
      • List which forms of bias you (as a class) missed during the brainstorm
      • Evaluate which form of bias (from the article) is most effective and explain why
      • Extra Credit: Read the newspaper and cite specific instances of any of the 8 forms of bias that you see
ms oing english 216

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 19 13
Agenda: 3/19/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Vocabulary Definitions 5-2
  • Reading Circles
vocabulary definitions1
Vocabulary Definitions
  • Teacher reads word
  • Class repeats word
  • Teacher reads sentence
  • Students individually guess word’s meaning
  • Repeat 1-4 to end
  • Students get definitions from linked website for HW
    • Do NOT use word as part of definition
    • Definitions must be 3 words or more long
    • Definition must match both part of speech and way word is used in sample sentence
reading circle meetings5
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use most of meeting for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00 (7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder3
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
        • New policy: I write down what I see (no tally, no points)
        • Group totals should match (or you will get the lowest of the group)
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)
ms oing english 217

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 20 13
Agenda: 3/20/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Review Bias
  • Advertisements
how to detect bias
How to Detect Bias
  • Bias through:
    • selection & omission
    • placement
    • headline/title
    • word choice & tone
    • photos, captions, & camera angle
    • names & titles
    • statistics
    • source
advertisements
Advertisements
  • How does bias connect to advertisements?
    • Advertisers want you to buy something, so they have bias
  • How do advertisements persuade?
    • Ethos: reputation
      • Eminem drives this car, so it must be good
    • Logos: words/logic
      • “This is the Motor City. And [car] is what we do.”
    • Pathos: emotion
      • Luxury, hell
      • Fist, iron workers, skater, cop, choir
ms oing english 218

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 21 13
Agenda: 3/21/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Ad Analysis
advertisement analysis
Advertisement Analysis
  • Advertisements require close analysis (breaking down into smallest parts and looking closely) at each element for its effect individually and holistically.
  • Ethos, Pathos, Logos in Advertising
    • Take notes
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BpTb2RjbMn4
advertisement analysis1
Advertisement Analysis
  • Analyze ad in your table groups
  • Complete worksheet
    • Include names of all contributing group members
    • Turn in to tray @ end of class
    • Return ad to Ms. O.G.
  • Pathos, Logos, and Ethos in Advertising
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BpTb2RjbMn4
ms oing english 219

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 22 13
Agenda: 3/22/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Article of the Week TnT
  • Reading Circles
turn n talk3
Turn ‘n’ Talk
  • Get out your AoW
  • Turn to someone at your table who also did it
    • If no one at your table did it, find someone who has
    • Odd man out? Find a pair and make a 3some
  • Write down on the back of your reflection the name of your TnT partner
  • Share (you talk, they write)

3. Three things you found interesting

2. Two questions you have after reading

1. One new thing you learned

reading circle meetings6
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use most of meeting for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00 (7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder4
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
        • New policy: I write down what I see (no tally, no points)
        • Group totals should match (or you will get the lowest of the group)
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)
ms oing english 220

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 25 13
Agenda: 3/25/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • John Steinbeck & Social Criticism
social criticism
Social Criticism
  • What is a belief or practice in society that you see all the time that you wish wasn’t around?
social criticism1
Social Criticism
  • Literature that addresses real-life issues.
  • Critique of the structures of society: official government structures; and informal social structures such as class, race, or gender.

Examples:

  • V for Vendetta
  • Wall-E
  • Borat
john steinbeck
John Steinbeck
  • “The Grapes of Wrath” Photo Essay p927
  • “The Flood” from Grapes of Wrath p923
    • What is Steinbeck criticizing? (Find a quote to support your claim)
    • Bonus points: Describe an example of Pathos, Ethos, or Logos in the photo essay “The Grapes of Wrath.” Must be labeled as Pathos, Ethos, or Logos.
ms oing english 221

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 26 13
Agenda: 3/26/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Vocabulary Review 5-2
  • Reading Circles
vocabulary review unit 5 2
Vocabulary Review: Unit 5-2
  • Column 1: Fill in the words & parts of speech
  • Column 2: Your best recollection of the definition
  • Column 3: Rate your knowledge/comfort with the word now
  • Column 4: The actual definition, from your chart, Quizlet, or textbook (for HW)
reading circle meetings7
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use most of meeting for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00(7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder5
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
        • New policy: I write down what I see (no tally, no points)
        • Group totals should match (or you will get the lowest of the group)
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
  • Take out blank role sheets from front pocket for next meeting (new roles)
ms oing english 222

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 27 13
Agenda: 3/27/13
  • DOL Warmup
  • Quiz: Vocabulary 5-2
  • Unit Test Review
vocabulary quiz1
Vocabulary Quiz
  • I will distribute tests when it is quiet
  • Fill in the blanks with the correct words from the word bank
    • Points will be deducted if word is misspelled
  • Turn test over on desk when finished
    • Non-disruptive electronics use is welcome once test is completed
  • Remain quiet until everyone is finished or time is up
vocabulary quiz reflection
Vocabulary Quiz Reflection
  • Copy & complete the following sentences on the back of your quiz
    • On this quiz I scored a _____.
    • I expected to score a _____.
    • The reason(s) why I did/not meet my expectation is/are ___________________.

*You WILL still be doing a Word Wall this grading period, just on a separate sheet of paper

unit test review
Unit Test Review
  • At your table groups, choose a letter (A,B,C,D) (if only 3, no D)
  • On your group paper:
    • Write down 3 important facts about/examples of levels of questions
    • Write down 3 important facts about/examples of bias
    • Write down 3 important facts about/examples of Aristotle’s rhetoric (ethos-pathos-logos)
    • Evaluate your partners’ information & write on your paper if their info is strong or weak; add at least 2 facts/examples to any weak points
  • Use rest of period to make note card
question to ponder
Question to Ponder
  • What do the following have in common?
    • Illuminati
    • Bigfoot
    • God
    • Psychics
    • Ghosts/Haunted Houses
    • Loch Ness Monster
  • Think about it tonight ;) I’ll be asking for answers tomorrow
ms oing english 223

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 3 28 13
Agenda: 3/28/13
  • Unit 5 Test
unit tests
Unit Tests
  • There is no Form Letter
  • Unit 5 Test
    • Turn in Multiple Choice part of test before beginning essay, then pick up textbooks
    • Write essay on back of answer sheet
      • For an A, must include evidence from textbook AND novel
  • Non-disruptive use of electronics is welcome after both parts of test are completed and turned in
  • Stopping @ 3:00 for announcement
question to ponder1
Question to Ponder
  • What do the following have in common?
    • Illuminati
    • Bigfoot
    • God
    • Psychics
    • Ghosts/Haunted Houses
    • Loch Ness Monster

Some people believe they are real/true, others do not

homework research paper
Homework: Research Paper
  • Choose a subject to research
    • Something that some people (including you) believe is true, but others do not.
    • Bring a list of 10 relevant questions that can be used for research purposes
  • Monday 4/8, Wednesday 4/10, Thursday 4/11 meet in Tech Lab
    • computer room in girls’ bathroom building next to school library
      • Collect research
      • Write paper (due Friday 4/12)
ms oing english 224

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 4 8 13
Agenda: 4/8/13
  • Computer Lab
ms oing english 225

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 4 9 13
Agenda: 4/9/13
  • MLA Bibliographies
  • Reading Circles
mla bibliography
MLA Bibliography
  • a bibliography tells your reader exactly where your information comes from
  • if no bibliography is present, you are claiming that all of the information in your paper came from your own head
    • if that is untrue, you are plagiarizing
mla bibliography1
MLA Bibliography
  • Alphabetized by author’s last name or title
  • Single spaced
    • Two returns/double space between entries
  • First line left-aligned to margins
    • Tab in/indent once
  • Include all important information available
    • Author
    • Title
    • Source (magazine, newspaper, website)
    • Publisher
    • Date (of publishing and/or of access)
mla bibliography website
MLA Bibliography: Website
  • Author and/or editor names (if available)
  • Article name in quotation marks (if applicable)
  • Title of the Website, project, or book in italics.
  • Any version numbers available, including revisions, posting dates, volumes, or issue numbers.
  • Publisher information, including the publisher name and publishing date.
  • Take note of any page numbers (if available).
  • Medium of publication. (Web)
  • Date you accessed the material.
  • URL in angle brackets
mla bibliography website1
MLA Bibliography: Website

"MLA Works Cited: Electronic Sources (Web Publications)." Purdue Online Writing Lab. Purdue University, n.d. Web. 9 Apr. 2013. < http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/08/>.

If no publisher, write “N.p.”

If no publishing date, write “n.d.”

mla bibliography website2
MLA Bibliography: Website
  • On the lined side of the index card given to your table, write a proper MLA citation for the URL given
    • You will need an internet-enabled device

http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/08/

reading circle meetings8
Reading Circle Meetings
  • Take folders from crate & sit in assigned groups
  • Use most of meeting for book discussion
    • You are welcome to start completing Self & Group Assessments at 11:30 (4th); 12:30 (5th); 3:00(7th)
  • Use role sheets only if needed

Role Sheets & Assessments should be as full and detailed as possible for full credit

before turning in folder6
Before Turning in Folder
  • Double Check:
    • Is your role sheet completed?
      • Name
      • Today’s Date
      • Summary/Reflection @bottom
    • Are BOTH assessments completed?
      • Tally up the totals yourself!
        • New policy: I write down what I see (no tally, no points)
        • Group totals should match (or you will get the lowest of the group)
  • Turn in completed role sheets in back pocket
ms oing english 226

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 4 10 13
Agenda: 4/10/13
  • Computer Lab
ms oing english 227

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 5: Discovering the Truth

agenda 4 11 13
Agenda: 4/11/13
  • Computer Lab
ms oing english 228

Ms. Oing English 2

Unit 6: The Making of Heroes

agenda 4 12 13
Agenda: 4/12/13
  • Google Docs Tutorial
  • Thematic Focus
googledrive tutorial
GoogleDrive Tutorial
  • Create file (do NOT upload)
  • Right-click on file and select “Share” > “Share”
  • Go to the box titled Add People and enter my eMail address
    • oinge@esuhsd.org
braining up a storm
Braining up a storm!
  • In your table groups, brainstorm examples of heroes you know of from real life, comics, TV, movies, music, books, etc
  • Decide your top 5 (ones that you think of as the MOST heroic), then send a representative up to the board to write them.
    • Group with most relevant & unique answers gets 10 token points
heroic mosaic
Heroic Mosaic
  • On your group’s paper, write (neatly and in colors) a list of qualities necessary for someone to be a hero or do a heroic act.
    • A hero needs to be ____________.
    • Feel free to be creative with word orientation
  • Names on the back, due @ end of class
    • Staple binder paper to back