Freshman English - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

nicholas-phelps
take a few minutes to finish your vocabulary poster for cask thank you n.
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  1. Take a few minutes to finish your vocabulary poster for “Cask…” Thank you!  Freshman English

  2. Agenda: August 31 Please write today’s agenda in your Time Tracker. Thanks  Outcome: You will use characterization clues in “Cask of Amontillado” to make inferences about Montresor’s character. • Finish “Cask” vocabulary posters • Grammar: writing dialogue • “The Cask of Amontillado” • Continue reading “Cask…” • Complete plot diagram • Homework: characterization exit slip, bring vocabulary sentences

  3. Copy the definition and part of speech for the words. • Impunity noun freedom from punishment, harm or bad consequences • Accost verb to aggressively approach and speak to • Explicit adjective clearly stated or expressed • Implore verb to beg or ask pleadingly • Obstinate adjective fixed in an opinion despite persuasion; stubborn

  4. Vocabulary Activity • Working with a partner or in a group of three, create an instructional visual for one of the words from Poe’s story. • Your visual should include the following: • The word presented prominently • A clear definition—see a teacher if you need help with the dictionary meanings • The word’s part of speech • A high-school level sentence using the word • A picture or drawing representing the word or the sentence

  5. For example,

  6. Catacomb noun An underground burial place While we were in Italy, my family toured famous catacombs that were damp and creepy, like in a scary movie.

  7. Words for this activity: (Words for your vocabulary test are underlined.) Preclude Impunity Retribution Wont Accost Abscond Explicit Catacomb—alreadydone! Niche Fetter Implore Obstinate

  8. Dialogue Rules RULE #1: A direct quotation begins with a capital letter. • Jimmy shouted, “See you at the game!” • “Is it true?" asked Cindy. RULE #2: When a quotation is interrupted into two parts with words like “he asked” or “the teacher demanded,” the second part begins with a lower case letter. • “What are some of the things,” Mrs. Baskin inquired, “that make school so much fun?” • “One thing I like,” replied Sarah, “is recess!” RULE #3: When writing dialogue, all punctuation marks at the end of the quotation go inside the quotation marks. • “Let's visit the museum,” suggested Samantha. • Jon replied, “Didn't we go there last weekend?” • “But when we did,” Beth added, “we didn't see the Ancient Egyptian exhibit.”

  9. RULE #4: Do not put a period at the end of a quotation followed by things like she said, mom asked, he explained, etc. Use commas, question marks, and exclamation marks but not periods. Periods end sentences. • “My Algebra class is driving me crazy!” Paul yelled. • “That's my favorite class,” Becky replied. RULE #5: Make a new paragraph (indent) when a different person begins to speak. • "Last night, I dreamt that I ate a giant marshmallow," Kevin said. • "Was that anything like the dream you had about eating your way through a mountain of fruit cocktail?" asked Suzy. • "Scarier," Kevin explained. "This time I woke up and my pillow was gone."   OTHER REMINDERS: -Always make it clear who is speaking in the dialogue. -Try to avoid using the word “said” repeatedly • http://www5.semo.edu/english/taweb/content/dialogue_rules.htm

  10. Characterization Flow Chart Does the narrator state the information about the character? NO YES Is the information about the character’s personality? Does the information lead to an understanding of the character’s personality? NO NO YES YES PLOT DETAIL UNRELATED TO CHARACTERIZATION INDIRECT CHARACTERIZATION DIRECT CHARACTERIZATION

  11. Character motivation • The fears or conflicts or needs that drive a character are called motivation. • A character can be motivated by many factors, such as vengeance, fear, greed, love, even boredom.