Author: Lensey Namioka Genre: Realistic Fiction - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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  1. Author: LenseyNamioka Genre: Realistic Fiction Big Question: How can we understand and appreciate our cultural differences?

  2. Small GroupTimer

  3. Review Games • Story Sort VocabularyWords: • Arcade Games • Study Stack • Spelling City: Vocabulary • Spelling City: Spelling Words

  4. Spelling WordsEasily Confused Words

  5. Big Question: How can we understand and appreciate our cultural differences?MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday

  6. Vocabulary Words More Words to Know Vocabulary Words • disgraced • progress • promoted • relish • retreat • revolting • unison • consumption • etiquette • impolite • embarrassed • honor • rude

  7. Monday

  8. Today we will learn about: • Build Concepts • Compare and Contrast • Visualize • Build Background • Vocabulary • Fluency: Tone of Voice • Grammar: Commas • Spelling: Easily Confused Words • Customs

  9. FluencyTone of Voice

  10. Fluency: Tone of Voice • Listen as I read “Yangs’ Thanksgiving.” • As I read, notice how I use different tones of voice to express displeasure, embarrassment, and other emotions. • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

  11. Fluency: Tone of Voice • How do American and Chinese customs concerning whom to serve first at dinner differ? • How do American and Chinese attitudes toward old age differ?

  12. Concept Vocabulary • embarrassed– uneasy and ashamed • honor– virtue; privilege; source of credit • rude – with bad manners; impolite

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

  14. Build Concept Vocabulary embarrassed, honor, rude Customs

  15. Compare and Contrast, VisualizeTurn to Page 698 - 699.

  16. Build BackgroundIdentify the elements that make up a culture. Culture

  17. Prior Knowledge • This week’s audio explores Chinese table etiquette. After you listen, we will discuss the similarities and differences between Chinese table etiquette and our table etiquette.

  18. VocabularyWords

  19. Vocabulary Words • disgraced– to have caused a loss of honor or respect • progress– an advance or growth; development; improvement • promoted– raised in rank, condition of importance • relish– a side dish to add flavor to food

  20. Vocabulary Words • retreat– the act of withdrawing • revolting– disgusting; repulsive • unison– together; as one

  21. More Words to Know • consumption – the process of using up • etiquette– the customary rules of behavior in a society • impolite – not polite; having or showing bad manners; rude

  22. Grammar Commas

  23. the lin family needed advise on american customs • The Lin family needed advice on American customs. • mrsgleason whom is megs mother set at the table • Mrs. Gleason, who is Meg’s mother, sat at the table.

  24. Commas • “Do try some of the celery, Mrs. Lin,” she said. • Commas set off elements in a sentence to make writing clear. • In this sentence, commas set off a noun of direct address and separate the quotation from the rest of the sentence.

  25. Commas • Commasare used in compound sentences, after the greeting and closing in a letter, and in series of three or more words, phrases, or sentences. Here are other uses of commas:

  26. Commas • After an introductory word or phrase, such as well, yes, or by the way: • By the way, I want to stop at the store before I come home. • To set off a noun of direct address: • Mrs. Lin, please try the celery. I asked you, Max, to come with us.

  27. Commas • After a dependent clause at the beginning of a sentence: • Because he was shy, Tom was uncomfortable meeting new people. • Before and/or after an appositive—a noun or noun phrase describing another noun: • The waiter, a refined gentlemen, wore a tuxedo.

  28. Commas • Before and after interrupting words or phrases: • Prawns, as you may know, are shrimp. • Between a day of the week and a month and between a date and a year: • The party is Saturday, June 1. Their wedding was on December 12, 2007.

  29. Commas • Between the street address and the city and between the city and the state in an address. Do not use a comma before the ZIP code: • 99 North High, Beliot, WI 53511

  30. CommasAdd commas where they are needed. • Saturday September 6 • Saturday, September 6 • Dear Meg • Dear Meg, • O’Fallon Illinois 62269 • O’Fallon, Illinois 62269

  31. CommasAdd commas where they are needed. • Meg how are you? • Meg, how are you? • This summer by the way we will go to China for a month. • This summer, by the way, we will go to China for a month.

  32. CommasAdd commas where they are needed. • Mrs. Gleason may we go out for dinner? • Mrs. Gleason, may we go out for dinner? • Mother took me shopping for new jeans school supplies and shoes • Mother took me shopping for new jeans, school supplies, and shoes.

  33. CommasAdd commas where they are needed. • Because Mom took the car to work Dad and I rode the bus. • Because Mom took the car to work, Dad and I rode the bus. • My father a very intelligent man is an engineer. • My father, a very intelligent man, is an engineer.

  34. CommasAdd commas where they are needed. • When he was sixteen my brother tried out for the baseball team. • When he was sixteen, my brother tried out for the baseball team. • We lived at 111 Oak Street Lansing Michigan. • We lived at 111 Oak Street, Lansing, Michigan.

  35. CommasAdd commas where they are needed. • Sir, may I have another napkin please? • Sir, may I have another napkin, please?

  36. Spelling WordsEasily Confused Words

  37. Tuesday

  38. Today we will learn about: • Context Clues • Compare and Contrast • Visualize • Draw Conclusions • Vocabulary • Fluency: Echo Reading • Grammar: Commas • Spelling: Easily Confused Words • Social Studies: Chopsticks • Social Studies: Chinese Immigration • Customs

  39. Vocabulary Strategy: Context Clues Turn to Page 700 - 701.

  40. The All-American SlurpTurn to Page 702 - 711.

  41. FluencyEcho Reading

  42. Fluency: Echo Reading • Turn to page 714, paragraphs 1-3. • As I read, notice how my voice changes to express the girl’s emotional pain and the mother’s concern. • We will practice as a class doing three echo readings.

  43. Grammar Commas

  44. when his english improved mrlin was promoted by the personal manager • When his English improved, Mr. Lin was promoted by the personnel manager. • the smells of mrslinschinese dinner would envelope the room • The smells of Mrs. Lin’s Chinese dinner would envelop the room.

  45. Commas • Commas are used to set off elements in sentences, such as introductory words or phrases, nouns of direct address, appositives, and interrupting words or phrases. • Commas tell readers where to pause. They also make writing easier to read.

  46. Spelling WordsEasily Confused Words

  47. Wednesday