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Agenda October 13. Good things Collect “Monkey’s Paw” Paw Compare “The Monkey’s Paw” movie to text: Venn Diagram Monkey’s Paw Reading Guide Worksheet: Begin in class, finish as homework. TEST RESCHEDULED FOR MONDAY!!!!!. The Book/Film Similarities. What is different About The Film Version.

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agenda october 13
Agenda October 13
  • Good things
  • Collect “Monkey’s Paw” Paw
  • Compare “The Monkey’s Paw” movie to text: Venn Diagram
  • Monkey’s Paw Reading Guide Worksheet: Begin in class, finish as homework.
  • TEST RESCHEDULED FOR MONDAY!!!!!
compare contrast book to movie
The Book/Film Similarities

What is different About The Film Version

Compare/Contrast Book To Movie

How does changing a little bit of the story change the MOOD and TONE? Which version do you think is more spooky? Why?

agenda october 12
Agenda October 12
  • Good Things
  • D.O.L.
  • Finish reading ‘The Monkey’s Paw” page 680
  • Review & analyze the plot, characters, mood, and setting of the story “The Monkey’s Paw”
  • HOMEWORK: Monkey Paw Hand
  • Remember: Test on Friday over the vocabulary & Literary elements of The Tell Tale Heart and The Monkey’s Paw.
d o l copy and correct
D.O.L. Copy and Correct

He beagan to talk, the little family circle regardin with eager interest this visiter from distent parts, as he sqwared his broad shoulders in the chair and spoke of wild seens and doughty deeds; of wars and plags and strang peoples.

compare contrast
Compare Contrast
  • In your spiral notebook, create Three LARGE INTERSECTING circles to compare and contrast the three versions of “The Monkey’s Paw.”
  • Specifically, point out what DIFFERENCES there are among the Characters, their Motivations, the Setting, the Mood and the Foreshadowing.
  • Where the circles OVERLAP, is where the stories are similar – point out things that are not “obvious”
compare contrast1
Compare-Contrast
  • Now that we have read the story, “The Monkey’s Paw” by W. W. Jacobs and watched two versions of the story, “A Retelling” by Alfred Hitchcock, and “The Monkey’s Paw” movie you, will write a short Compare-Contrast essay:
compare contrast2
Compare-Contrast
  • Write 1 paragraph Summarizing the story: Tell me what it is about. Be sure to include the title of the story and the author.
  • Write 1 paragraph explaining the most important similarities of the three stories.
  • Write 1 paragraph explaining the most important differences of the stories.
  • Write 1 paragraph explaining the common theme in all three versions of the tale.
  • In Conclusion, write 1 paragraph explaining which STORY you liked best and

why. This is an analysis of the STORY, not the VISUALS. Use specific details from the STORY to support your answer.

warm up
Warm-up
  • If you had three wishes, what would you wish for? Wishing for more wishes is not allowed! Describe in detail what you would wish for and why.
the monkey s paw
The Monkey’s Paw

By

W.W. Jacobs

warm up1
Warm Up
  • Which do you believe to be true?:
    • I am in complete control of everything that happens to me in my life, good or bad, and nothing is predetermined. I am the maker of my own destiny.
    • Or….
    • The events of life are predetermined for me, and I do not have control over what happens to me, good or bad. Everything happens for a reason, and I should not try to challenge my destiny.
  • Choose the statement that best reflects your opinion, and support your answer with a specific example.
literary elements skills
Literary Elements & Skills
  • Mood
  • Tone
  • Purpose
  • Foreshadowing
  • Suspense
  • Universal themes
reviewing mood tone
Reviewing Mood & Tone
  • Mood = the overall feeling that the reader feels.
  • Tone = The writer’s attitude about what He or she writes.
  • Remember! Mr. T.W.
purpose
Purpose
  • The specific reason for reading a piece of literature.
  • In this case, our purpose is to Analyze:
    • The influence of setting on the mood and tone of the story,
    • the motivations of characters,
    • and the application of the theme to real life.
foreshadow
Foreshadow
  • Clues or hints given throughout the story which add to the suspense and help you guess what will happen in the end.
suspense
SUSPENSE
  • The anxiety or tension that develops as the plot moves toward the climax.
universal themes
Common lessons or morals taught through several literary works, cultures, and perspectives.

Universal Themes include:

You cannot buy happiness

It is better to give than to receive.

All actions have consquences.

Cheaters don’t win.

Universal Themes
vocabulary list
Vocabulary list

Write down the word

Write down the Context clue used for the Sentence.

Make a reasonable guess about the meaning.

Confirm or revise guess with the actual meaning

types of context clues
Types of Context Clues
  • Example: look for punctuation and words such as “like”, “or”, “for example.”
  • General: Read the whole paragraph for the meaning of the word.
  • Synonym/Compare: using a word with the same meaning that you probably know to provide the meaning of the context word.
  • Antonym/Contrast: using a word with an opposite meaning you probably know to provide the meaning of the context word.
  • Restatement: the definition is provided in the sentence.
fakir
FAKIR
  • Typically, Fakir’s sell lucky charms and perform incredible feats, such as laying on a bed of nails or appearing to float.
  • A magic man, street performer in India.
simian
SimIAn
  • Adjective
  • “The fire had a simian look in the flames, like a howler monkey staring back.”
  • Monkey-like
talisman
TALISMAN
  • Noun
  • “Before the test, Herbert took out his talisman and wished for an A.”
  • A good luck charm.
peril
Peril
  • Noun (thing)
  • The weather had placed the family into unnecessary peril.
  • Danger
surveying
surveying
  • Adjective (helps a noun)
  • Mr. Hager was surveying the land before they could start their project.
  • To look across the land
grimace
Grimace
  • Noun (thing)
  • Sarah bit into the octopus and grimaced at the taste.
  • Unpleasant, digusted look.
slide28
fate
  • Noun (thing)
  • Fate has played an important role in the play of Romeo and Juliet.
  • Destiny
credulity
credulity
  • Noun (thing)
  • The girl thought she heard the dog talk to the cat; the mother laughed at her daughter’s credulity.
  • Gullible, easily fooled
intercept
“Mr. White looked up, just in time to intercept a knowing glance between mother and son.”

To cross or get between

Intercept
enthralled
“The three sat enthralled, listening to the Sergeant Major’s story eagerly.”

Closely interested

Enthralled
frivolous
“It seemed frivolous to ask for more, as she already had more than enough new clothes.”

Over the top, unnecessary

Frivolous
maligned
Maligned

“The woman was quite maligned when the dimwitted man asked her age. Didn’t he know you never ask a woman her age?”

Offended

antimacassar
Antimacassar

“My grandmother had a knitted antimacassar on to top of her favorite chair on which the cat would sit.”

A decorative cloth or covering along the top of a chair or couch.

directions
Directions
  • Number your paper 1-13
  • Write the word, then the correct definition and its letter.
enthralled1
Enthralled
  • A. Danger
  • B. In between
  • C. Very Interested
talisman1
Talisman
  • A. A magical charm
  • B. A monkey
  • C. Destiny
surveying1
Surveying
  • A. A Test
  • B. To look closely at something
  • C. Friendly, hospitable
amiably1
Amiably
  • A. Friendly, hospitable
  • B. Disgusted, Scowl
  • C. Destiny
grimace1
Grimace
  • A. Danger
  • B. Scowl, Disgusted look
  • C. Listening with interest
perils
Perils
  • A. Fate
  • B. Danger
  • C. Greedy
slide46
Fate
  • A. Destiny
  • B. Danger
  • C. Magical object
avaricious1
Avaricious
  • A: A cloth on the back of a couch to protect the fabric.
  • B: Offended, Insulted
  • C: Greedy for money or wealth
credulity1
Credulity
  • A: Not easily fooled
  • B: Believing things too readily
  • C: Boring, Commonplace
intercept1
Intercept
  • A: Over the top, unnecessary
  • B: In the middle or in between
  • C: Friendly, Hospitable
maligned1
Maligned
  • A: Insulted, Offended
  • B: In between, in the middle
  • C: Good luck, Magic
antimacassar1
Antimacassar
  • A: Magical, Good luck
  • B: Destiny
  • C: A cloth covering the back of a couch to protect the fabric.
simian1
SimIAn
  • A. Greedy for money or wealth
  • B. Monkey-like
  • C. Lucky Charm
reading analysis

Reading Analysis

Copy the following questions into your spiral notebook

question 1
Question 1
  • Respond to the quote: “If you keep it, don’t blame me for what happens.”
  • What does Sergeant Major Morris mean by this?
question 2
Question 2
  • Explain how Mr. White’s feelings about the monkey’s paw change throughout the story. Use specific details from the story to support your answer.
question 3
Question 3
  • Cite at least three instances of FORESHADOWING in the story. Include the exact wording from the story and the page number
  • Explain why each is an example of foreshadowing.
question 4
Question 4
  • We have just listened to “The Monkey’s Paw” By W.W. Jacobs.
  • What is the THEME of this story? What are we supposed to learn from this?
question 5
Question 5
  • Decide whether Herbert’s death is due to Fate or Coincidence. Using specific examples from the story, write two paragraphs defending your decision about the cause of his death.
agenda october 14
Agenda October 14
  • Good Things
  • Finish Compare-Contrast exercise
    • A Retelling
    • Tree house of Horrors
  • Compare-Contrast essay: Due Tomorrow in PEN
  • MONKEY’S PAW OWNER’S MANUAL DUE MONDAY. CLASS TIME TOMORROW TO WORK ON IT.