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September 29, 2014. Do Now. In the reading section of your binder, answer the following: How can failure be an important experience? Give an example of one time you failed. Learning Goal.

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    1. September 29, 2014 Do Now • In the reading section of your binder, answer the following: • How can failure be an important experience? • Give an example of one time you failed.

    2. Learning Goal • Analyze two texts—an essay and a speech, to form and support a claim about the importance of failure.

    3. “After Twenty Years” By: O. Henry September 30 - October 1, 2014

    4. September 30, 2014 Do Now • Pick up a Daily Academic Vocabulary handout from the front of the room. • Complete Days 1 AND 2 on the Daily Academic Vocabulary handout.

    5. Learning Goals • Using textual evidence to better understand the plot

    6. Guess the Celebrity 24 Years old 4 Years old

    7. Guess the Celebrity 29 Years old 9 Years old

    8. Guess the Celebrity 2 Years old 22 Years old

    9. Guess the teacher Vice Principal Sidler

    10. Guess the teacher Ms. Heyl

    11. Guess the Teacher Mrs. Stoller

    12. Guess the teacher Ms. Sarcone

    13. Page 428 Shared Reading of “After Twenty Years”

    14. Literary Conflict

    15. External External Conflict takes place outside of the body Internal Internal Conflict takes place inside of the body/mind External vs. Internal

    16. External Conflict There are three types of external conflict

    17. Man vs. Man One character vs. another character. Each character wants different things/has different goals, so these two characters are against each other.

    18. Man vs. Nature This type of conflict occurs when a story's main character or characters are against a natural force such as a flood, predatory animal, or disease outbreak

    19. Man vs. Society In many stories, the protagonist battles an unjust government or culture. Example- The Hunger Games

    20. Internal Conflict There is one type of internal conflict

    21. Man vs. Self Some literary conflicts take the form of a character struggling to overcome fear, addiction, emotional damage or other crippling personal issue.

    22. Point of View

    23. First Person • Narrator = character in the story • Narrator not always reliable • We find out only what this character (the narrator) knows, thinks, and witnesses • First person pronouns: I, me, my, and mine • Example- “I was on my way to the bus stop when I saw Sally inviting Jenny to her birthday party. I wonder if she will invite me to her party…”

    24. Second Person • Narrator = someone addressing you, the reader • Second person pronouns: you, your, and yours are used. • Most stories are NOT told in second person. • Reserved for items of personal address, such as letters • Ex- “Grandma, before you go on your trip, please leave me your keys so I can feed your cat while you’re away. This POV is RARELY used 

    25. Third Person Limited • Narrator = not character in story • tells story from one character’s point of view. • Narrator can see into the mind of onecharacter. • We find out only what this character does, knows, thinks and witnesses. • Third person pronouns: he, his, she, hers, it, its, they, and them • Example- Harry hoped Voldemort would show up to the party, so he could show him who’s boss. However, he soon realized that Voldemort was not coming.

    26. Third Person Omniscient • Narrator = not character in the story • Third person pronouns: he, his, she, hers, it, its, they, and them • Narrator = all-knowing • Can see into the minds of all characters • Can report what is said and done • We find out what all of the characters do, feel, think, and witness • Example- “Leslie felt nervous while taking the math test. Then again, her best friend Molly felt nervous too.”

    27. Period 1FIND YOUR NAME AND SIT AT THE LISTED TABLE • TABLE 1 • Ryann W. • Kaylee • Neera • Kirsten • Timmy L. • TABLE 2 • Zoe • Zainab • John H. • Priyansi • Antonio • Natalie • TABLE 3 • Sean W. • Anabella • Emma • Cassidy • Marissa • TABLE 4 • Nikhil • Taylor • Ryan H. • Luv • Victoria • Jenna • TABLE 5 • Sean P. • Olivia • Adrianna • Isabella • Tim D. • Nina

    28. Period 2FIND YOUR NAME AND SIT AT THE LISTED TABLE • TABLE 1 • Connor • Shriya • Ross • Amelia • Ashir • Jocelyn • TABLE 2 • Dominick • Nidhi • John • Emma • Julia • Prudvi • TABLE 3 • Christiano • Krithika • Anjali • Jacob • Ava • Phil • TABLE 4 • Mass • Paul • Kyle • Alexis • Cristen • Richard • TABLE 5 • Brendan • Sam • Andrew • Gavin • Matt

    29. Period 5FIND YOUR NAME AND SIT AT THE LISTED TABLE • TABLE 1 • Bryant • Izabella • Ajaypal • Sriram • Rohan • Ethan • TABLE 2 • Gyan • Dan • Kendra • Paige • Kevin • Julia • Sukhdeep • TABLE 3 • Rachel • Wave • David • Megan • Srihaan • Logan • Anish • TABLE 4 • Zain • BrookLynn • Jack • Kyle • Kaitlyn • Gianna • Kajal • TABLE 5 • Bianca • Nick • Harshi • Jilian • Emily

    30. Period 6FIND YOUR NAME AND SIT AT THE LISTED TABLE • TABLE 1 • Jack • Vanessa • Jake • Skyler • Zane • TABLE 2 • Akshat • Alyssa • Elyssa • Alexis • Courtney • TABLE 3 • Mary • Alex • Rohin • Shivani • TABLE 4 • Tolu • Lauren • Lexi • Courtney • Greg • TABLE 5 • Lucas • Tisa • Kaitlyn • Matt • James

    31. October 1, 2014 Do Now • Go back to your graphic organizer from yesterday, and find clues the author gave you that hinted at how “After Twenty Years” would end.

    32. Learning Goal Identify plot elements in the story and label them as the exposition/introduction, rising action, climax, and resolution/conclusion.

    33. Plot Elements Song • http://www.flocabulary.com/plot-elements/

    34. October 2, 2014 Do Now • Turn to page 4 in the Scholastic magazines and look at the photos, captions and subheadings in “Lexi Youngberg, Invincible”. • Then, examine the articles on pages 9 and 10. • By only reading the text features of these three texts, infer the main idea they have in common. Write your inference in the reading section of your binder.

    35. Learning Goal Synthesize key ideas from three texts, drawing conclusions about the evolution of prosthetic medicine and how amputees demonstrate resilience.

    36. DoNow Take a Cornell Notes handout. Complete the Daily Academic Vocabulary days 3 AND 4

    37. Literary Conflict

    38. External External Conflict takes place outside of the body Internal Internal Conflict takes place inside of the body/mind External vs. Internal

    39. External Conflict There are three types of external conflict

    40. Man vs. Man One character vs. another character. Each character wants different things/has different goals, so these two characters are against each other.

    41. Man vs. Nature This type of conflict occurs when a story's main character or characters are against a natural force such as a flood, predatory animal, or disease outbreak

    42. Man vs. Society In many stories, the protagonist battles an unjust government or culture. Example- The Hunger Games

    43. Internal Conflict There is one type of internal conflict

    44. Man vs. Self Some literary conflicts take the form of a character struggling to overcome fear, addiction, emotional damage or other crippling personal issue.

    45. Irony • A figure of speech in which words are used in such a way that their intended meaning is different from the actual meaning of the words. • It may also be a situation that may end up in quite a different way than what is generally anticipated. • In simple words, it is a difference between the appearance and the reality.

    46. SITUATIONAL IRONY • An occasion in which the outcome is significantly different from what was expected or considered appropriate. Examples: • A man takes a step aside in order to avoid getting sprinkled by a wet dog and falls into a swimming pool. • A can of Rust—Oleum that is supposed to prevent things from rusting, but the can itself rusts!

    47. Dramatic Irony • A technique that increases suspense by letting readers know more about the dramatic situation than the characters know. Example: • Scary Movies- characters have no idea when the murderer is behind them watching their every move, but we as the viewers know she is about to be killed

    48. Verbal Irony • A figure of speech in which what is said is the opposite of what is meant . [a form of sarcasm] Examples: • Someone steps into a puddle of water by mistake and a friend remarks “Well now, don’t you have all the luck.” • You just received a speeding ticket, and you tell the police officer in your kindest voice, “Thank you so much officer.”

    49. What type of Irony is this? “When the policeman on his beat sees a man standing in a doorway, he approaches, and the man explains that he is waiting for an old friend, whom he has not seen in twenty years. The policeman notices the man’s diamonds and remarks, “Did pretty well out West, did you,” and the stranger replies, “You bet!” While the policeman is apparently admiring the mans diamonds, he actually is noting the identity of this stranger. Then he tells the man in the doorway. “I hope your friend comes around all right.” (After Twenty Years) Verbal Irony Because since the policeman is actually the “friend”, he means other than what he says.

    50. What type of Irony is this? When the tall man in an overcoat runs up to ‘Silky’ Bob to meet him, Bob believes it is Jimmy Wells. However, when the two men pass under the bright light of a street corner, Bob realizes that the man is not Jimmy Wells. Then, the tall man in an overcoat arrests ‘Silky’ Bob. Situational Irony As readers, we did not expect the tall man in an overcoat to be an undercover policeman who was sent by the real Jimmy Wells to arrest Bob.