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Do Now. Define the following terms (they are in your notes): 1. Headline 2. Masthead 3. Folio 4. Newswire 5. Byline. WINDOW. D O O R. Parts of the Front Page. Headline: a heading at the top of an article or page in a newspaper or magazine .

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do now
Do Now
  • Define the following terms (they are in your notes):
  • 1. Headline
  • 2. Masthead
  • 3. Folio
  • 4. Newswire
  • 5. Byline

WINDOW

D

O

O

R

parts of the front page
Parts of the Front Page
  • Headline: a heading at the top of an article or page in a newspaper or magazine.
  • Masthead or Flag: Publication’s name, staff, and editor
parts of the front page1
Parts of the Front Page
  • Folio: A newspaper folio line is an identification line of the newspaper on each page. A front-page folio line joins the nameplate and consists of the volume number, the issue number, command, location and date of publication. An inside page folio line generally runs at the top of each page and consists of publication date, name ofnewspaper and the page number.
parts of the front page2
Parts of the Front Page
  • Newswire: a news agency that supplies syndicated news by wire to newspapers, radio, and television stations.
    • Ex.: Associate Press, Reuters – Reprints news in a variety of sources
  • Dateline: a line at the head of a dispatch or special article in a newspaper showing the date and place of writing.
parts of the front page3
Parts of the Front Page
  • Byline: a line in a newspaper naming the writer of an article.
  • Index: provides references to newspaper articles that are usually searched under subject headings (controlled terms).
parts of the front page4
Parts of the Front Page
  • Jump: a page on which the continuation of a newspaper article appears
  • Photo Credit Line: a line in a newspaper naming the photographer
parts of the front page5
Parts of the Front Page
  • Cutline: A cutline in a newspaper is a word that describes the photograph or illustration. It may be run besides or above photographs to add variety, and in some cases to enhance the page layout.
group work
Group Work
  • Circle and Label all the parts of the front page.
exit ticket
Exit Ticket
  • Identify and summarize one Hard News Story
  • Identify and summarize one Feature News Story
newspaper function
Newspaper Function
  • News stories expand a reader’s knowledge about local, state, national, and international current events.
  • Feature stories may look at social issues, special personalities, or certain features of current events.
newspaper function1
Newspaper function
  • Opinion columns and editorials provide arguments and debate on controversial topics.
  • Advertising, which is space paid forby businesses or individuals, provides important information about goods and services available.
newspaper function2
Newspaper Function
  • Newspapers have several objectives. The most basic of these functions include provision of the information, interpretation, entertainment and services for readers.
newspaper function3
Newspaper Function
  • Informing: Newspapers provide facts that the readers must have in order to be informed citizens and make decisions
  • Interpreting: Newspaper stories, columns or editorials may be intended to explain the meaning of certain news. These stories often contain opinions of the writer and should be read with this in mind
newspaper function4
Newspaper function
  • Serving: Newspapers provide information that serve readers in making decisions about matters involving business, personal needs, recreation, etc.
  • Entertaining: Some sections of the news paper intent to provide amusement or enjoyment for the reader.
paired work
Paired work
  • On your DO NOW paper. Please label each accordingly.
  • 1. Informing: Find an example of a story which informs the reader and write the headline.
  • 2. Interpreting: Find one example of a story or column/editorial that interprets the news for the reader and write the headline.
  • 3. Serving: Find an example of an advertisement that serves a consumer by providing money-saving information and write the logo or name of the advertiser and the deal.
  • 4. Entertaining: Find 6 different examples that are intended to entertain and list the examples – type and title/headline.
exit ticket1
Exit Ticket
  • Identify and summarize one Hard News Story
  • Identify and summarize one Feature News Story
do now1
Do Now
  • In 2-3 Sentences define the following terms in terms of newspaper function. You may use your notes:
  • Informing
  • Interpreting
  • Serving
  • Entertaining
a window on the world
A Window on the World
  • Newspapers usually try to carry a balance of news. Not only might a reader find news from different levels (state, local, national, international), but also form different points of view.
a window on the world1
A window on the world
  • Balance is an important goal to which most newspapers aspire. There may be more than two or three views of an important news event. Through views of different writers in different sections of the newspaper, balance is usually achieved. This balance my not be evidence in one day’s edition of the newspaper. A conservative opinion on the solution to economic problems may be present on day, for example, with a more liberal view presented a few days later.
a window on the world2
A Window on the world
  • 1. Find an example of the following types of news, write the headline, and write a 2-3 sentence summary of the story:
  • International News
  • National News
  • State News
  • Local News
a window on the world3
A window on the world
  • In 5-7 sentences: based on your findings, discuss what you think your newspaper’s mission is. In other words do you thin your newspaper intends to focus on mainly local and state news or do you think there is a balance at all levels?
  • In 3-4 sentences: If the newspaper is not balanced, how could it be more balanced
  • OR
  • In 3-4 sentences: If the newspaper is balanced, explain providing examples.
do now2
Do Now
  • Define what a Local, International, State, and World news are.
  • Why is it important for a newspaper to include all of these news stories?
  • Answer in 4-5 sentences.
make it quick
Make it Quick!
  • In recognition of the fast pace of many of today’s life styles, newspapers frequently make changes in an attempt to improve the newspapers reading appeal.
make it quick1
Make it Quick!
  • These improvements may be made in content and coverage, but can also appear in special news features that are intended to enhance reading. News summaries have been added by many newspapers to allow readers to quickly scan the contents of an edition and gain information at a glance.
make it quick2
Make it Quick!
  • To compete as a provider of news, newspapers continually evaluate their methods of news coverage and their appeal to the communities they serve.
classwork
Classwork
  • Find FIVE examples of articles which you think are intended to make reading and the access to information an easier task.
  • Clip the example from the newspaper and attach to you work.
  • Identify the feature and evaluate (positive and negative the effectiveness of the feature in 2-3 sentences.
  • Example:
exit ticket2
Exit Ticket
  • Identify and summarize one Hard News Story
  • Identify and summarize one Feature News Story
do now3
Do Now
  • Define:
  • Byline
  • Index
  • Jump
  • Answer in 2-3 sentences: In what ways does the newspaper write columns for a fast paced lifestyle or a quick glance?
alike yet different
Alike, yet Different
  • Under some amount of scrutiny from a reader, the various sections of a newspaper may contain similar components. For example – though the topics may be vastly different, the sports section contains hard news, just like the national news section. The same sports section may contain editorial comment syndicated columns and/or letters to the editor, just as the editorial section does.
do now4
Do Now
  • It's amazing that the amount of news that happens in the world every day always just exactly fits the newspaper. – Jerry Seinfeld
  • Can all the news happening in a day fit in the news paper? Why or why not? 1-2 Sent.
  • What does this quote mean? 2-3 Sent.
  • How do you think editors determine what does and does not make it into the newspaper? 2-3 Sent.
purpose
Purpose
  • Each section of a newspaper is designed to meet the needs ofthe reading audience, When you pick up a newspaper for reading, is there a special section that you read first?
purpose1
Purpose
  • Though most sections of newspapers contain an array of hard news, features, photos, graphics, opinion and advertising, the differences among sections exit in their purpose and content.
purpose2
Purpose
  • The mission (goals or objectives) of a newspaper may be evident in what sections are available for readers. For example, a national news section may be an important part of a newspaper that is attemptingto provide in-depth coverage of current events.
what is the mission
What is the Mission?
  • In 4-5 sentences, describe what you believe the mission of the Trentonian is.
  • Think about the types of news it covers.
  • What is it’s purpose or reasoning for sharing the news stories it shares and NOT sharing the stories it doesn’t.
exit ticket3
Exit Ticket
  • Identify and summarize one Hard News Story
  • Identify and summarize one Feature News Story
do now5
Do Now
  • What should the mission of our newspaper be?
  • What function should it serve?
  • Answer in 4-5 sentences.
newspaper economics
Newspaper Economics
  • Wire service news, photos, and graphics from special write services and feature from syndicates can be found in most newspapers.
newspaper economics1
Newspaper Economics
  • These news sources can provide a great amount of information at less expense to the newspaper. Rather than hiring a special personal advice columnist, it is more economical for a newspaper to pay a syndicate for such columns as Ann Landers or Dear Abby. In similar fashion, news and photos of an event in a foreign country may be provided at less expense by wire service.
newspaper economics2
Newspaper economics
  • Scan the pages of your local newspaper to locate credit lines, bylines, datelines and other news identifiers.
  • List some stories, photos, and features from outside services that are used.
  • FIND 10
exit ticket4
Exit Ticket
  • Identify and summarize one Hard News Story
  • Identify and summarize one Feature News Story
do now6
Do now
  • Why do newspapers use news wires?
  • How do newswires benefit newspapers?
  • Name and summarize one news story you remember reading on Tuesday in 2-3 sentences.
a whole new story
A Whole New Story
  • Cutline, or captions identify the elements in news photos and summarize a story. Some photos and cutline stand alone as a story (without accompanying a news story). These photos and cutline are usually referred to as “wild photos.” Others intended to enhance a story they accompany or are used to refer to a story located on another page of the newspaper.
a whole new story1
A Whole New Story
  • As is true in other elements of the newspaper, information in a cutline must be accurate, with correct spelling and identification of time.
a whole new story2
A Whole New Story
  • Select two interesting news photos.
  • Clip them and attach them to the CW.
  • For each photo, create two entirely new cutline that change the meaning of the photo. Include:
  • Who, what, where, & how
  • In 3-4 sentences
do now7
Do Now
  • 1. Name a topic you would want to interview someone about.
  • 2. Write 5 interview questions for that person about the topic.
reconstruction
Reconstruction
  • In putting together a news story in organized fashion an outline is important so that the reporter has a plan to follow
reconstruction1
Reconstruction
  • A news or feature story’s organizational plan, or outline can be reconstructed by analyzing the major facts of the story and identifying important supporting details.
reconstruction2
Reconstruction
  • The content of an outline for a news story might be different from that of an essay that you would writefor a class, since the news story (if hard news) is writtenin inverted pyramid format.
slide51

The Basic Story OutlineI. Lead sentenceGrab and hook your reader right away!

  • II. IntroductionWhich facts and figures will ground your story? You have to tell your readers where and when this story is happening.
  • III. Opening quotation What will give the reader a sense of the people involved and what they are thinking?
  • IV. Main bodyWhat is at the heart of your story?
  • V. Closing quotationFind something that sums the article up in a few words.
  • VI. Conclusion (optional—the closing quote may do the job)What is a memorable way to end your story?
slide52

Byline

Headline

Lead Sentence

5 Ws & H

Next Important

Quotes

Least Important

classwork1
Classwork
  • Select a lengthy news story or feature story
  • Reconstruct the outline that might have been followed by the writer. Be sure to include the major facts and supporting details mentioned throughout the story.
do now8
Do Now
  • List and describe 3 current event topics that interest you.
homework
HomeWork
  • Choose one current event.
  • Find 2 news articles about that event.
  • Summarize those articles in a paragraph.
  • Bring the articles to class on Monday March 24
  • Why? – You will be interviewing people about this topic
slide56

Target Audience

  • Careful analysis of a newspaper can reveal a description of a particular locale, its economy, schools problems and lifestyle.
slide57

Target Audience

  • A similar analysis can tell you what a newspaper’s reading audience is like., Since a newspaper generally tries to meet the needs and expectations of its diverse audience, the contents of the newspaper can mirror its readers.
classwork2
Classwork
  • Carefully analyze the content of your local newspaper and identify specific items and the audience to which each item would appeal.
  • List the Headlines, a 2 sentence summary, and who the intended audience is. Find 6:
do now9
Do Now
  • PUT YOUR HW ON YOUR DESK
  • Define and explain to me what your current event (that you completed for HW) is about.
  • What is a bias someone might have about that topic?
  • If you did not complete your HW, what current event would you like to research and why?
interviews
Interviews
  • Do:
  • Knock
  • Kindly ask for permission
  • Speak properly
  • Use complete sentences
  • Get your 5W and H before asking about your topic.
  • Get complete and full answers
  • Don’t:
  • Assume the teacher’s will allow students to leave
  • Be rude or unkind
  • Let students give “half” answers
  • Write in incomplete sentences
  • Push your bias onto the interviewee
interviews1
Interviews
  • Write 7 WELL written interview questions about your topic.
  • When you have them written, you must show them to me then you may conduct interviews.
do now10
Do now
  • Take out your interviews from last class.
  • List 2 things that went well for your interview
  • List 2 things you would do differently for your interview
  • If you did not conduct your interview yet, write 5 questions about your Current Event to ask during an interview.
write your interview for an article based on your interview
Write your Interview for an article based on your interview
  • The Basic Story OutlineI. Lead sentenceGrab and hook your reader right away!
  • II. IntroductionWhich facts and figures will ground your story? You have to tell your readers where and when this story is happening.
  • III. Opening quotation What will give the reader a sense of the people involved and what they are thinking?
  • IV. Main bodyWhat is at the heart of your story?
  • V. Closing quotationFind something that sums the article up in a few words.
  • VI. Conclusion (optional—the closing quote may do the job)What is a memorable way to end your story?
slide65

Byline

Headline

Lead Sentence

5 Ws & H

Next Important

Quotes

Least Important

exit ticket5
Exit Ticket
  • Identify and summarize one Hard News Story
  • Identify and summarize one Feature News Story