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Figurative Language Simile, Metaphor. Samantha DeRose 10/20/08. Target Audience / Length of Time. High School Language Arts Grade 12 Advanced Placement 45 Minutes. Objectives. Students will be able to understand simile / metaphor supporting writer’s message identify simile / metaphor

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Figurative Language Simile, Metaphor


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    1. Figurative LanguageSimile, Metaphor Samantha DeRose 10/20/08

    2. Target Audience / Length of Time • High School Language Arts Grade 12 Advanced Placement • 45 Minutes

    3. Objectives • Students will be able to • understand simile / metaphor supporting writer’s message • identify simile / metaphor • analyze figurative language in AP essay

    4. Outcomes, Evaluation, Assessment • Outcome • Well-written essay • Confident oral interpretation • Evaluation • Student participation • Discussions • Group activities • Journals • Assessment – test, quiz, paper, project

    5. Sense and Meaning • Asked to recall nicknames • Asked to describe person close to student using figurative language

    6. Prime Time 1 • Power Point presentation • Simile and Metaphor defined • Song • Online short film set to poem • Novel excerpt analyzed for figurative language

    7. Down Time • Journal • Socrates quote • Brainstorming Buddies – pairs discuss quote • Individuals write in journals

    8. Prime Time 2 • Voluntarily act out lines from Shakespeare’s plays • “Juliet is the sun” (Romeo and Juliet, Act II sc. ii) • “Life’s but a walking shadow” (Macbeth, Act V, sc. v) • “Death lies upon her like an untimely frost” (Romeo and Juliet, Act IV, sc. v.) • Verbalize real-life comparisons to a rose • Asked how similes and metaphors are used in daily life / music / literature

    9. Learning Styles

    10. Multiple Intelligences

    11. Technology • Power Point – demonstrating figurative language • Audio/Visual Clip – Author’s reading

    12. Neurons & Sensory Input Sensory Cells send messages to brainas students see visuals, hear sounds, smell items, touch objects during lesson. Integration occurs - neurons (sensory cells) interpretinput to make sense

    13. Cerebral Lobes & Limbic System

    14. Works Cited Bloomberg, Robert. “Naming of the Parts.” Film, 1971. Chudler, Eric H. http://faculty.washington.edu/chudler/lobe.html , Neuroscience for Kids, Online Resource, 2008. Retrieved from Internet for project October, 2008. Cristini, A., Blocher, Donna, (?)Evelyn (2008). “Linking the Brain, Mind, Teaching, and Learning. Brainy Bits.” Class notes, Fall semester. Gardner, Howard (1999) Intelligence Reframed. Multiple intelligences for the 21st century, New York: Basic Books. Google Images Microsoft Clip Art Santo, Susan A. http://www.usd.edu/~ssanto/gregorc.html , Gregorc Learning Styles, Online Resource, December, 2007. Retrieved from Internet for project October, 2008. Shakespeare, William. “Romeo and Juliet,” “Macbeth,” Sousa, David A. How the Brain Learns. 2nd Edition, Thousand Oaks, California: Corwin Press, Inc., 2001. Train. Drops of Jupiter. Sony, 2001.