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Day 2. A Turbulent Time The Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries 1625-1798.

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Reading 3.5c Evaluate the philosophical, political, religious, ethical, and social influences of the historical period that shaped the characters, plots, and settings. 3.2 Analyze the way in which the theme or meaning of a selection represents a view or comment on life, using textual evidence to support the claim. 3.1 Analyze characteristics of subgenres (e.g., satire, parody, allegory, pastoral) that are used in poetry, prose, plays, novels, short stories, essays, and other basic genres. 3.7c Evaluate the philosophical, political, religious, ethical, and social influences of the historical period that shaped the characters, plots, and settings. 3.9 Analyze the philosophical arguments presented in literary works to determine whether the authors' positions have contributed to the quality of each work and the credibility of the characters. (Philosophical approach) Reading 3.7b Relate literary works and authors to the major themes and issues of their eras. Reading 3.3 Analyze the ways in which irony, tone, mood, the author's style, and the "sound" of language achieve specific rhetorical or aesthetic purposes or both.

  • Writing 1.1 Demonstrate an understanding of the elements of discourse (e.g., purpose, speaker, audience, form) when completing narrative, expository, persuasive, or descriptive writing assignments.
  • Students will be able to…
    • Identify and discuss the relationship between a time period and the literature produced during that time.
    • Analyze how literature shapes or reflects a society.
    • Identify and evaluate the use of satire, irony, and sarcasm.
    • Create original works using satire, irony, and sarcasm.
historical background

*Share your notes with your group to compare what you got out of the reading.

Concept map:

Historical Background

Sub-idea

Main idea

Main idea

Sub-idea

Main idea

Topic

Sub-idea

Main idea

Sub-idea

Main idea

essential questions for the unit

*Remember, you should be thinking of these questions throughout the unit:

  • What is the relationship between place and literature?
  • How does literature shape or reflect a society?
  • What is the relationship of the writer to tradition?
Essential Questions for the Unit
circle maps practice
Circle Maps- Practice
  • The idea, person, event, thing, etc. goes in the middle circle.
  • Words, ideas, phrases, details, explanations about the topic go in the middle circle.
  • The things that influence the ideas about the topic go between the box and the circle
  • Practice: create a circle map about yourself
jonathan swift

With your group, read the bio. info. on Swift. Then create a circle map for him.

  • Essential Questions to think about:
    • How was Swift influenced by place?
    • How did his writing reflect or shape society at the time?
    • What was his relationship with tradition?
Jonathan Swift
a modest proposal

Answer in your notes:

  • What is Swift criticizing?
  • How is he criticizing it?
  • What is he really saying?
  • Does he use sarcasm, irony, hyperbole, or understatement?
    • Examples?
"A Modest Proposal"
response

After rereading “A Modest Proposal” write your response to it, addressing the following questions:

    • Do you agree with Swift about the severity of the problem he is addressing? Why or why not?
    • Do you feel that Swift made the right choice to address the problem in the way he did? Why or why not?
    • Do you feel like Swift was successful in making his point in this essay? Why or why not?
Response