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Poetry. Heart Of Gold. I want to live, I want to give I've been a miner for a heart of gold. It's these expressions I never give That keep me searching for a heart of gold And I'm getting old. Keeps me searching for a heart of gold And I'm getting old.

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Poetry


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    1. Poetry

    2. Heart Of Gold • I want to live,I want to giveI've been a minerfor a heart of gold.It's these expressionsI never giveThat keep me searchingfor a heart of goldAnd I'm getting old.Keeps me searchingfor a heart of goldAnd I'm getting old.

    3. I've been to HollywoodI've been to RedwoodI crossed the oceanfor a heart of goldI've been in my mind,it's such a fine lineThat keeps me searchingfor a heart of goldAnd I'm getting old.Keeps me searchingfor a heart of goldAnd I'm getting old.

    4. Keep me searchingfor a heart of goldYou keep me searchingfor a heart of goldAnd I'm growing old.I've been a minerfor a heart of gold. • Neil Young

    5. Thunderball • He always runs while others walk.He acts while other men just talk.He looks at this world, and wants it all,So he strikes, like Thunderball.He knows the meaning of success.His needs are more, so he gives less.They call him the winner who takes all.And he strikes, like Thunderball.

    6. rhyming a,b,c,b: Mary had a little lamb It’s fleece as white as snow And everywhere that Mary went The lamb was sure to go rhyming a,a,b,b: Twinkle, twinkle little star How I wonder what you are Up above the world so high Like a diamond in the sky Simple, four line rhyme scheme A A B A C B B B

    7. rhyming a,b,a,b: The rain was like a little mouse, Quiet, small, and grey It pattered all around the house And then it went away rhyming a,a,a,a: Rain, rain go away Come again another day Little children want to play So rain, rain go away Simple Rhyming Schemes A A A B A A A B

    8. Cinquain • A short poem consisting of five, usually unrhymed lines containing respectively two, four, six, eight and two syllables: Popcorn Jumpy, bouncy White, yellow and bumpy Jumbly, rumbly, hot and mushy Popcorn

    9. Haiku • Japanese poem of 17 syllables arranged in three lines of 5, 7 and 5 syllables: The pond I used to Swim in has hardened now, but It is mine year round.

    10. Free Verse • Rhymed or unrhymed verse made free of conventional and traditional limitations and restrictions in regard to metrical structure. • Dreams Bring me all of your dreams, You dreamers, Bring me all of your Heart melodies That I may wrap them In a blue cloud-cloth Away from the too-rough fingers Of the world.

    11. Homework • Find the lyrics of a song (copy only 2 or 3 verses), of any style (as long as it is appropriate for school) . • Write a paragraph or two explaining what makes this song a poem. • Use the poetry terms that you have learned in this lesson.

    12. Bid me to weep, and I will weep, "A" • While I have eyes to see; "B" • And having none, and yet I will keep "A" • A heart to weep for thee. "B"

    13. Four Line Rhymes advanced • There is a house in New Orleans • They call the Rising Sun. • It's been the ruin of many a poor girl, • And me, O God, I'm one. • If I had listened to what my Mamma said, • I'd be at home today. • But I was young and foolish, • Let a rambler lead me astray.

    14. Four Line Rhymes advanced Mrs. Steve Lawrence Has an abhorrence For junk food-you might say She's a gourmet. Daniel Defoe Lived a long time ago. He had nothing to do, so He wrote Robinson Crusoe George the Third Ought never to have occurred. One can only wonder At so grotesque a blunder. Steve & Eydie

    15. Now use your name Mr. Nicholson Started to run To have some fun And not weigh a ton Mr. Stuart Is not good art He had a false start And shops at WalMart

    16. Now you try • Using your name and one of the rhyming schemes, make a fun four line rhyme.

    17. Cinquain • A short poem consisting of five, usually unrhymed lines containing respectively two, four, six, eight and two syllables: Popcorn Jumpy, bouncy White, yellow and bumpy Jumbly, rumbly, hot and mushy Popcorn

    18. Cinquain • The traditional cinquain is based on a syllable count. line 1 - 2 syllablesline 2 - 4 syllablesline 3 - 6 syllablesline 4 - 8 syllablesline 5 - 2 syllables • The modern cinquain is based on a word count of words of a certain type. • line 1 - one word (noun) a title or name of the subjectline 2 - two words (adjectives) describing the titleline 3 - three words (verbs) describing an action related to the titleline 4 - four words describing a feeling about the titlem, a complete sentenceline 5 - one word referring back to the title of the poem

    19. A Threat Stormclouds,casting shadowsover weary soldiers,threaten to cry heavy bucketsof tears.

    20. Waiting EmptyOld rocking chairsOnce creaking back and forthNow sit motionless on the porchWaiting SharingYesterday's dreamIs just a memoryThey used to sit in unisonRocking Drought cameThe lovers leftLeaving the chairs behindThey will rock again with new lifeOne day

    21. How to write a cinquain • Line 1 - a one word titleLine 2 - a 2 word phrase that describes your title or you can just use two wordsLine 3 - a 3 word phrase that describes an action relating to your title or just actions wordsLine 4 - a 4 word phrase that describes a feeling relating to your topic or just feeling wordsLine 5 - one word that refers back to your title

    22. Names Thomas   Nice, kind Football, basketball, dodgeball. Nice, kind, polite, sharing. Tom Victoria Brave, Fast Racing, Football, Soccer Loyal, Friendly, Helping, Protective Vicki

    23. Now you try Write your own cinquain for each season of seasons of the year. Write a cinquain for your favorite holiday

    24. What is Haiku • Modern Haiku. • The history of the modern haiku dates from Masaoka Shiki's reform, begun in 1892, which established haiku as a new independent poetic form. Shiki's reform did not change two traditional elements of haiku: the division of 17 syllables into three groups of 5, 7, and 5 syllables and the inclusion of a seasonal theme.

    25. How to write Haiku • In japanese, the rules for how to write Haiku are clear, and will not be discussed here. In foreign languages, there exist NO consensus in how to write Haiku-poems. Anyway, let's take a look at the basic knowledge:

    26. What to write about? • Haiku-poems can describe almost anything, but you seldom find themes which are too complicated for normal PEOPLE's recognition and understanding. Some of the most thrilling Haiku-poems describe daily situations in a way that gives the reader a brand new experience of a well-known situation.

    27. The metrical pattern of Haiku • Haiku-poems consist of respectively 5, 7 and 5 syllables in three units. In Japanese, this is a must, but in English, which has variation in the length of syllables, this can sometimes be difficult.

    28. The seasonal theme. • Each Haiku must contain a kigo, a season word, which indicate in which season the Haiku is set. For example, cherry blossoms indicate spring, snow indicate winter, and mosquitoes indicate summer, but the season word isn't always that obvious.

    29. Examples Autumn An island song Like a floating river Rain Rain Fall Fall

    30. Computers • Spring backup in CS lab:time to fall in love withcertain humanware. • alone, on the web,drops of sensitivityembrace an eyelash

    31. Food • Sushi and SoyaThe Spring comesWhen the day is over

    32. Now you try • For our writing project, we are going to create several haiku that work as riddles. This means that your poem is about a thing (or an animal), but the poem does not say exactly what the thing (or the animal) is. The poem only gives clues, and the reader must guess what it is talking about.

    33. How? • First choose your answer to the riddle you are going to make from the following categories. • 1. An animal (pet, farm animal, wild animal, fish, bird, insect, etc.)2. A thing from nature (sun, moon, cloud, rain, ocean, mountain, river, flower, plant, fruit, etc.)3. A man-made thing (food, tool, toy, clothes, appliances, etc.)

    34. How (con’t) • Let’s say, as an example, that you picked the word, “book”. Now consider the following questions and make brainstorming webs. • What does it look like? (Color, size, shape, etc.) • What is it made of? What are its parts? • What does it do? What is it for? • In case of an animal, what does it eat? Where does it live?

    35. How (con’t) • Example: Book • made of paper • made from a tree; • has words • printed with ink; • people read for fun or for study; • bookstores and libraries have them; • can have pictures and illustrations; • authors write books, etc, etc.

    36. How (con’t) • Then create a haiku using words associated with your answer, but not the answer itself. Here is an example of haiku riddle, whose answer is a “book”. Made from trees and inkI’m full of words, fun and wise,for you to enjoy

    37. Limericks • Limericks are meant to be funny. The last line of a good limerick contains the PUNCH LINE or "heart of the joke." As you work with limericks, remember to have fun. The rhyme pattern is a,a,b,b,a. The first two lines contain 9 syllables each, the second two 5 syllables each, and the last 9 syllables: A flea and a fly in a flue Were caught, so what could they do? Said the fly, "Let us flee." "Let us fly," said the flea. So they flew through a flaw in the flue.

    38. Getting started • To help you get started, here's some helpful information about writing limericks. To begin, a limerick is a funny little poem containing five lines. The last words of the first, second, and fifth lines rhyme with each other (A), and the last words of the third and fourth lines rhyme with each other (B). • Rhyme scheme a,a,b,b,a

    39. Lets try one There once was a pauper named Meg Who accidentally broke her _______. She slipped on the ______. Not once, but thrice Take no pity on her, I __________.

    40. Example • There was an old man from Peru, (A) da DUM da da DUM da da DUM who dreamed he was eating his shoe. (A) da DUM da da DUM da da DUM He awoke in the night (B) da DUM da da DUM with a terrible fright, (B) da da DUM da da DUM and found out that it was quite true. (A) da DUM da da DUM da da DUM

    41. Some funny ones • A clumsy young fellow named Tim (A) was never informed how to swim. (A) He fell off a dock (B) and sunk like a rock. (B) And that was the end of him. (A)

    42. An exceedingly fat friend of mine, When asked at what hour he'd dine, Replied, "At eleven,      At three, five, and seven, And eight and a quarter past nine.

    43. There once was a fly on the wall, I wonder why didn't it fall. Because its feet stuck Or was it just luck Or does gravity miss things so small?

    44. There once was a slimmer named Steen Who grew so phenomenally lean And flat, and compressed, That his back touched his chest, So that sideways he couldn't be seen.

    45. How to write one 1) Brainstorm on a topic or theme you want to write. Whether it's love, friendship, hatred or even cupcakes, you'll do well if you understand and like the topic.

    46. Step 2 • Think of two different words that have a lot of other 'rhymes'. "Cat" is one example, "ball" is another.

    47. Step 3 • The next two lines should rhyme with a different word. These should be shorter than line number 1 and 2.

    48. Step 4 • The last line should be funny or the 'punch line'. The last words should rhyme with the word of the 1 and 2 lines.

    49. Step 5 • Read it and laugh!

    50. Now you try • Write a funny limerick about each one of your classes • Keep it classroom appropriate • Have fun!!!!!!