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Tues day , November 29. Today’s Agenda: 1 . Bellringer : Identify Literary Terms 2 . Review Parallel Structure in “I Hear America Singing” 3. Model SOAPSTone using Dickinson’s Poem 4 . Pair Share: Analyze “I Hear America Singin g” using SOAPSTone

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tues day november 29
Tuesday, November 29
  • Today’s Agenda:
  • 1. Bellringer: IdentifyLiterary Terms
  • 2. Review Parallel Structure in “I Hear America Singing”
  • 3. Model SOAPSTone using Dickinson’s Poem
  • 4. Pair Share: Analyze “I Hear America Singing” using SOAPSTone
  • 5. Introduce Requirements for Catalog Poem
  • HW: 1) Catalog Poem #1 due Wednesday (11/30)
  • 2) Print out slides 14-15
take out a sheet of paper and title bellringer week of 11 28 12 2
Take out a sheet of paper and title:Bellringer: Week of 11/28 – 12/2
  • Monday (11/28):
  • 1. Catalog – a list of things, people, or events
  • 2. alliteration – the repetition of similar consonant sounds
  • 3. assonance – the repetition of similar vowel sounds
  • 4. onomatopoeia – the use of words whose sounds echo their meaning
  • 5. parallel structure – the repetition of phrases, clauses, or sentences that have the same grammatical structure.
bellringer week of 11 28 12 2
Bellringer: Week of 11/28– 12/2
  • Tuesday (11/29):
  • 1. They twirl through the trek / tumbling towards the tide . _____________
  • 2. Poetry is old, ancient, goes back far. _________
  • 3. Snow quickly melting / Air slowly warming / Life coming from the trees. ____________

alliteration

assonance

catalog

take out your print outs of the slides soapstone analyzing poetry
Take out your print outs of the slides:SoapStone: Analyzing Poetry
  • Speaker: Who is the speaker of the poem? What assumptions can you make about the speaker? (ex. age, gender, class, emotional state, etc.)
  • Occasion: What is the occasion? What promoted the author to write this piece? Is it a memory, a description, an observation, a valedictory, an argument, an elegy, a declaration, a critique, etc.?
  • Audience: Who is the audience? Which group of readers to whom is this piece directed? What assumptions can you make about the intended audience?
soapstone analyzing poetry
SoapStone: Analyzing Poetry
  • Purpose: What is the speaker’s purpose? In what ways does the poet convey this message? What is the message? How does the speaker try to spark a reaction in the audience? How is the poem supposed to make the audience feel?
  • Subject: What is the subject of the piece? The general topic, content, and ideas contained in the poem. How do you know this?
  • TONE: What is the author’s attitude toward the subject? What emotional sense do you take from this piece? How does the diction point to tone? Give a specific example.
analyzing dickinson using soapstone
Analyzing Dickinson using SoapsTONE
  • A door just opened on a street–
  • I, lost, was passing by–
  • An instant's width of warmth disclosed
  • And wealth, and company.
  • The door as sudden shut, and I,
  • I, lost, was passing by,--
  • Lost doubly, but by contrast most,
  • Enlightening misery.
analyzing i hear america singing
Analyzing “I Hear America Singing”
  • (1) I hear America singing, the varied carols I hear,
  • (2) Those mechanics, each one singing his as it should be blithe and strong,
  • (3) The carpenter singing his as he measures his plank or beam,
  • (4) The mason singing his as he makes ready for work, or leaves off work,
  • (5) The boatman singing what belongs to him in his boat, the deckhand singing on the steamboat deck,
analyzing i hear america singing1
Analyzing “I Hear America Singing”
  • (6) The shoemaker singing as he sits on his bench, the hatter singing as he stands,
  • (7) The wood-cutter’s song, the plowboy’s on his way in the morning, or at noon intermission or at sundown,
  • (8) The delicious singing of the mother, or of the young wife at work, or of the girl sewing or washing,
  • (9) Each singing what belongs to him or her and to none else,
  • (10) The day belongs to the day—at the night the party of young fellows, robust, friendly,
  • (11) Singing with open mouths their strong melodious songs.
example of catalog poem fear by raymond carver
Example of Catalog Poem:Fear By Raymond Carver
  • Fear of seeing a police car pull into the drive.
  • Fear of falling asleep at night.
  • Fear of not falling asleep.
  • Fear of the past rising up.
  • Fear of the present taking flight.
  • Fear of the telephone that rings in the dead of night.
  • Fear of electrical storms.
  • Fear of the cleaning woman who has a spot on her cheek!
  • Fear of dogs I’ve been told won’t bite.
  • Fear of anxiety!
  • Fear of having to identify the body of a dead friend.
  • Fear of running out of money.
  • Fear of having too much, though people will not believe this.
  • Fear of psychological profiles.
  • Fear of being late and fear of arriving before anyone else.
example of catalog poem fear by raymond carver1
Example of Catalog Poem:Fear By Raymond Carver
  • Fear of my children’s handwriting on envelopes.
  • Fear they’ll die before I do, and I’ll feel guilty.
  • Fear of having to live with my mother in her old age, and mine.
  • Fear of confusion.
  • Fear this day will end on an unhappy note.
  • Fear of waking up to find you gone.
  • Fear of not loving and fear of not loving enough.
  • Fear that what I love will prove lethal to those I love.
  • Fear of death.
  • Fear of living too long.
  • Fear of death.
  • I’ve said that.
take out a sheet of paper and title ideas for catalog poem
Take out a sheet of paper and title:Ideas for Catalog Poem

List of Human Emotions

List of Favorite Emotions

1. 6.

2. 7.

3. 8.

4. 9.

5. 10

sadness

Confusion about growing up

  • 1. 6.
  • 2. 7.
  • 3. 8.
  • 4. 9.
  • 5. 10.

frustration

turn to the back side of your paper on ideas for catalog poem and title catalog poem 1
Turn to the back side of your paper on Ideas for Catalog Poem and title: Catalog Poem #1
  • This is where you will write your catalog poem. Good luck and be creative!
requirements for catalog poem
Requirements for Catalog Poem
  • Has 25 lines (no more no less; EXACTLY TWENTY-FIVE!)
  • Each line begins in the same way, until you reach the ending.
  • Each line is vivid and descriptive, presenting one clear image.
  • Each word is chosen carefully and means precisely what you intend it to mean. (DICTION!!!)
requirements for catalog poem1
Requirements for Catalog Poem
  • The ending offers a sort of “twist” that expresses the ultimate essence of the poem.
  • There is an overall rhythm to the poem that allows it to flow when read aloud.
  • The title of the poem is the emotion which is its subject.
  • The final draft is carefully proofread with all errors in the spelling, grammar, and mechanics corrected.