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Author : Fred Gipson Genre : Historical Fiction. Big Question: How can we help protect those we love ?. Small Group Timer. Review Games. Story Sort Vocabulary Words: Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Words.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Author:

Fred Gipson

Genre:

Historical Fiction

Big Question: How can we help protect those we love?

review games
Review Games

Story Sort

Vocabulary Words:

  • Arcade Games
  • Study Stack
  • Spelling City: Vocabulary
  • Spelling City: Spelling Words
slide5

answered

answering

traveled

traveling

chopped

chopping

qualified

qualifying

panicked

panicking

interfered

interfering

omitted

omitting

magnified

magnifying

patrolled

patrolling

skied

skiing

mimicked

mimicking

dignified

dignifying

staggered

staggering

big question how can we help protect those we love

Big Question: How can we help protect those we love?

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

vocabulary words
Vocabulary Words
  • lunging
  • nub
  • romping
  • rowdy
  • slung
  • speckled
  • chaparral
  • poultice
  • squawling
  • hero
  • rescue
  • saved

Vocabulary Words

More Words to Know

today we will learn about
Today we will learn about:
  • Build Concepts
  • Setting
  • Visualize
  • Build Background
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Model Characterization/Dialogue
  • Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Spelling: Adding –edand -ing
  • Animals and People
fluency model characterization dialogue1
Fluency: Model Characterization & Dialogue
  • Listen as I read “Munchkin.”
  • As I read, notice how I use different tones of voice for the two characters who speak.
  • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
fluency model characterization dialogue2
Fluency: Model Characterization & Dialogue
  • Where does most of the action in the story take place?
  • How does the setting contribute to the conflict in the story?
concept vocabulary
Concept Vocabulary
  • hero– someone admired for bravery, great deeds, or noble qualities
  • rescue– to save from danger
  • saved - protected from danger
concept vocabulary1

Concept Vocabulary

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

vocabulary words2
Vocabulary Words
  • lunging– moving forward suddenly
  • nub– a lump or a small piece
  • romping– playing in a rough, boisterous way
  • rowdy– rough; disorderly; quarrelsome
vocabulary words3
Vocabulary Words
  • slung– thrown , cast, or hurled
  • speckled - marked with many small spots
more words to know
More Words to Know
  • chaparral– a dense thicket of low bushes
  • poultice– a soft moist mass of mustard, herbs, and other substances applied to the body
  • squawling– crying; bawling
  • (Next Slide)
slide26

Grammar

  • Four Kinds of Sentences
slide27

the dog answered the boys call with a loud bark

  • The dog answered the boy’s call with a loud bark.
  • why is old yeller loyal to his family
  • Why is Old Yeller loyal to his family?
four kinds of sentences
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Come away from there, Travis.
  • This is an imperative sentence. It gives a command or makes a request and ends with a period.
  • There are four kinds of sentences.
four kinds of sentences1
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • A declarative sentence, or statement, tells something. It ends with a period.
  • Specially trained dogs help people with disabilities.
four kinds of sentences2
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An interrogative sentence asks a question. It ends with a question mark.
  • What kinds of jobs can these dogs go?
four kinds of sentences3
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An exclamatory sentence shows strong feeling. It ends with an exclamation mark.
  • How interesting this article is!
four kinds of sentences4
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An imperative sentence gives a command or makes a request. It ends with a period. You is the understood subject.
  • Read this newspaper article about some heroic canines.
four kinds of sentences5
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An interjection is a word or a group of words that expresses strong feeling. It is not a complete sentence. An interjection is usually followed by an exclamation mark.
  • Hooray! Wow! Super!
four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?
  • Where did you find your new puppy?
  • interrogative
  • The animal shelter rescues many abandoned pets.
  • declarative
four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one1
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?
  • What a wonderful job they do!
  • exclamatory
  • Visit the one in your neighborhood.
  • imperative
four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one2
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?
  • You will be amazed at the variety of animals.
  • declarative
  • Do they have snakes and lizards at the shelter?
  • interrogative
four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one3
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?
  • Call this number for that information.
  • imperative
  • Oh, a pet snake would be terrific!
  • exclamatory
four kinds of sentences what kind of sentence is each one4
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat kind of sentence is each one?
  • Would your little sister be frightened?
  • interrogative
  • My sister Naomi has several snakes of her own.
  • declarative
four kinds of sentences what is the correct end punctuation for each sentence
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat is the correct end punctuation for each sentence?
  • What kind of animal makes the best pet
  • question mark
  • Many people are attracted to cats
  • period
four kinds of sentences what is the correct end punctuation for each sentence1
Four Kinds of SentencesWhat is the correct end punctuation for each sentence?
  • Please consider this adorable little puppy
  • period
  • What a difficult decision this is
  • exclamation mark
slide42

answered

answering

traveled

traveling

chopped

chopping

qualified

qualifying

panicked

panicking

interfered

interfering

omitted

omitting

magnified

magnifying

patrolled

patrolling

skied

skiing

mimicked

mimicking

dignified

dignifying

staggered

staggering

today we will learn about1
Today we will learn about:
  • Word Endings
  • Setting
  • Visualize
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Echo Reading
  • Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Spelling: Adding –edand -ing
  • Social Studies: Log Cabins
  • Animals and People
fluency echo reading1
Fluency: Echo Reading
  • Turn to page 27.
  • Notice how my voice changes for the dialogue of different characters.
  • Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of this page.
slide49

Grammar

  • Four Kinds of Sentences
slide50

juana threw the stick to her dog patches. The dog retrieve it quick

  • Juana threw the stick to her dog Patches. The dog retrieved it quickly.
  • please set the table for dinner
  • Please set the table for dinner.
four kinds of sentences6
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • A declarative sentence, or statement, tells something. It ends with a period.
  • An interrogative sentence asks a question. It ends with a question mark.
four kinds of sentences7
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An imperative sentence gives a command or makes a request. It ends with a period. You is the understood subject.
  • An exclamatory sentence shows strong feeling. It ends with an exclamation mark.
slide54

answered

answering

traveled

traveling

chopped

chopping

qualified

qualifying

panicked

panicking

interfered

interfering

omitted

omitting

magnified

magnifying

patrolled

patrolling

skied

skiing

mimicked

mimicking

dignified

dignifying

staggered

staggering

today we will learn about2
Today we will learn about:
  • Setting
  • Visualize
  • Word Structure: Endings
  • Cause and Effect
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Model Characterization/Dialogue
  • Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Spelling: Adding –edand -ing
  • Social Studies: Self-Sufficiency
  • Animals and People
fluency model characterization dialogue4
Fluency: Model Characterization & Dialogue
  • Turn to page 34, first two paragraphs.
  • Notice the concern and panic in my voice as I read Mama’s call to Travis.
  • Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.
slide60

Grammar

  • Four Kinds of Sentences
slide61

the boy and his friends paniked when they seed the bear

  • The boy and his friends panicked when they saw the bear.
  • chopping wood is difficult werk
  • Chopping wood is difficult work.
four kinds of sentences8
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • A declarative sentence, or statement, tells something. It ends with a period.
  • An interrogative sentence asks a question. It ends with a question mark.
four kinds of sentences9
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An imperative sentence gives a command or makes a request. It ends with a period. You is the understood subject.
  • An exclamatory sentence shows strong feeling. It ends with an exclamation mark.
four kinds of sentences10
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Using different kinds of sentences can make your writing more interesting.
  • Review something you have written to see if you can change declarative sentences into other kinds of sentences. Change words and punctuation as necessary.
slide66

answered

answering

traveled

traveling

chopped

chopping

qualified

qualifying

panicked

panicking

interfered

interfering

omitted

omitting

magnified

magnifying

patrolled

patrolling

skied

skiing

mimicked

mimicking

dignified

dignifying

staggered

staggering

today we will learn about3
Today we will learn about:
  • Expository Nonfiction
  • Reading Across Texts
  • Content-Area Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Partner Reading
  • Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Spelling: Adding –edand -ing
  • Social Studies: Security Dogs
fluency partner reading1
Fluency: Partner Reading
  • Turn to page 34, first two paragraphs.
  • Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Be sure to read with proper emotion. Offer each other feedback.
slide72

Grammar

  • Four Kinds of Sentences
slide73

does sophia enjoy washing the dog

  • Does Sophia enjoy washing the dog?
  • we were so frightened? That snake were venomous
  • We were so frightened! That snake was venomous!
four kinds of sentences11
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • A declarative sentence, or statement, tells something. It ends with a period.
  • An interrogative sentence asks a question. It ends with a question mark.
four kinds of sentences12
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An imperative sentence gives a command or makes a request. It ends with a period. You is the understood subject.
  • An exclamatory sentence shows strong feeling. It ends with an exclamation mark.
four kinds of sentences13
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Test Tip: Focus on sentence meaning rather than on single words or punctuation marks when identifying kinds of sentences.
  • You many confuse an exclamatory sentences with an interrogative sentence if they focus only on the word how.
four kinds of sentences14
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Example:
  • How big you’ve gotten! (exclamatory)
  • How are you feeling today? (interrogative)
slide79

answered

answering

traveled

traveling

chopped

chopping

qualified

qualifying

panicked

panicking

interfered

interfering

omitted

omitting

magnified

magnifying

patrolled

patrolling

skied

skiing

mimicked

mimicking

dignified

dignifying

staggered

staggering

today we will learn about4
Today we will learn about:
  • Build Concept Vocabulary
  • Setting
  • Point of View
  • Word Endings
  • Grammar: Four Kinds of Sentences
  • Spelling: Adding –ed and -ing
  • Graphic Organizer
  • Animals and People
setting
Setting
  • The setting is very important to the events in some stories, while it may be unimportant in other stories.
  • In general, the more a setting is described and the more the characters interact with the setting, the more important the setting is to the plot.
point of view
Point of View
  • Point of view is the perspective from which an author presents the actions and characters in a story.
  • The two main points of view are first person (the narrator is a character in the story) and third person (the narrator is not a character in the story).
point of view1
Point of View
  • In first-person point of view, the narrator refers to himself or herself as I.
  • In third-person point of view, the narrator refers to all the characters, including himself or herself, as he, she, or they.
word endings
Word Endings
  • You can use base words and word endings to help determine the meaning of unfamiliar words.
  • Identify the base word and ending of each italicized word in the chart. They use context clues, and if necessary, a dictionary to determine each word’s meaning.
graphic organizer
Graphic Organizer
  • Graphic organizers have many uses.
  • A KWL chart is a three-column chart in which you list what you know, what you want to know, and what you learned about a topic.
graphic organizers
Graphic Organizers
  • A web diagram is a group of connected circles or ovals. It is used to highlight a central concept and connect it to related details.
graphic organizers1
Graphic Organizers
  • A Venn diagram consists of two overlapping circles or ovals. It is used to compare and contrast topics.
graphic organizers2
Graphic Organizers
  • A time line shows a series of dates and events in chronological order.

Events

Dates

graphic organizers3
Graphic Organizers
  • A T-chart is an open, two-column chart. It is often used to explore or compare two topics.
slide92

Grammar

  • Four Kinds of Sentences
slide93

please changed the cat’s bandage david

  • Please change the cat’s bandage, David.
  • inever feed my dog desert
  • I never feed my dog dessert.
four kinds of sentences15
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • A declarative sentence, or statement, tells something. It ends with a period.
  • An interrogative sentence asks a question. It ends with a question mark.
four kinds of sentences16
Four Kinds of Sentences
  • An imperative sentence gives a command or makes a request. It ends with a period. You is the understood subject.
  • An exclamatory sentence shows strong feeling. It ends with an exclamation mark.
slide97

answered

answering

traveled

traveling

chopped

chopping

qualified

qualifying

panicked

panicking

interfered

interfering

omitted

omitting

magnified

magnifying

patrolled

patrolling

skied

skiing

mimicked

mimicking

dignified

dignifying

staggered

staggering

we are now ready to take our story tests
Story test

Classroom webpage,

Reading Test

AR

Other Reading Quizzes

Quiz #

We are now ready to take our story tests.