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Author: Lydia R. Diamond Genre: Play Big Question: How can people adapt to a new school?
Review Games • Story Sort VocabularyWords: • Arcade Games • Study Stack • Spelling City: Vocabulary • Spelling City: Spelling Words
Big Question: How can people adapt to a new school?MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
Vocabulary Words More Words to Know Vocabulary Words • cavities • combination • demonstrates • episode • profile • strict • audacious • digressed • scintillating • count on • settle in
Today we will learn about: • Build Concepts • Generalize • Story Structure • Build Background • Vocabulary • Fluency: Tone of Voice • Grammar: Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Spelling: Suffixes –ibleand -able • Adapting to a New Place
Fluency: Tone of Voice • Listen as I read “Only Fiona.” • As I read, notice how I use tone of voice to show Fiona’s sadness at being in a new place and missing her old friends. • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
Fluency: Tone of Voice • What generalization does Fiona make about her new town? • What generalization can you make about Fiona’s parents?
Concept Vocabulary • count on– to expect; to rely on • settle in – to take up residence in a new place; to become adjusted to
Concept Vocabulary (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)
Build Concept Vocabulary settle in, count on Adapting to a New Place
Generalize, Story StructureTurn to Page 458-459.
Prior KnowledgeWhat do you know about making new friends? Making Friends
Prior Knowledge • This week’s audio explores adapting to a new school. After we listen, we will discuss what you found out and what surprised you most about going to a new school.
Vocabulary Words • cavities– hollow places; holes in teeth cause by decay • combination– a series of numbers or letters dialed in opening a certain kind of lock • demonstrates– shows how a thing is done
Vocabulary Words • episode– one part of a story that is published or broadcast in several parts, one at a time • profile– low profile, moderate attitude or position, deliberately chosen in order to avoid notice • strict– very careful in following a rule or making others follow it
More Words to Know • audacious– rudely bold • digressed– turned aside from the main subject in talking or writing • scintillating – sparkling; flashing • (NextSlide)
a knew house seem strange at first • A new house seems strange at first. • the movers unloaded the van, by theirselves • The movers unloaded the van by themselves.
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Stormi introduces herself, and everyone says hello. • The reflexive pronoun herself reflects the action of the verb introduces back upon the subject Stormi. The indefinite pronoun everyone is singular.
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Indefinite pronouns may not refer to specific words. They do not always have definite antecedents: Has anyone met the new kid?
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Singular Indefinite Pronouns: someone, somebody, anyone, anybody, everyone, everybody, something, no one, either, each • Plural Indefinite Pronouns: few, several, both, others, many, all, some
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Use singular verb forms with singular indefinite pronouns and plural verb forms with plural indefinite pronouns: Everyone gets a cookie. Few turn it down.
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Reflexive pronouns reflect the action of the verb back on the subject. Reflexive pronouns end in –self or –selves: We introduced ourselves to her.
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Singular Reflexive Pronouns: myself, himself, herself, itself, yourself • Plural Reflexive Pronouns: ourselves, yourselves, themselves
Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • There are no such words as hisself, theirself, theirselves, orourself.
Indefinite and Reflexive PronounsFind the pronoun in each sentence and identify the kind of pronoun it is. Tell if the pronoun is singular or plural to show its number. • Everyone is really thirsty. • Everyone, indefinite, singular • Has anyone seen the glasses? • anyone, indefinite, singular • The boys help themselves to milk. • themselves, reflexive, plural
Indefinite and Reflexive PronounsFind the pronoun in each sentence and identify the kind of pronoun it is. Tell if the pronoun is singular or plural to show its number. • Others want cider or lemonade. • others, indefinite, plural • Ileana brought herself a soda. • herself, reflexive, singular
Indefinite and Reflexive PronounsChoose the correct pronoun in ( ) to complete each sentence. • (Someone, Several) welcomes the new students to school. • Someone • Often that person is the principal (himself, hisself). • himself
Indefinite and Reflexive PronounsChoose the correct pronoun in ( ) to complete each sentence. • (Few, No one) want to move to a new school. • Few • (Everyone, Many) looks at a new kid curiously. • Everyone
Indefinite and Reflexive PronounsChoose the correct pronoun in ( ) to complete each sentence. • I always introduce (myself, myselves) with a smile. • myself • (Everybody, Several) were friendly to the new boy. • Several
Indefinite and Reflexive PronounsChoose the correct pronoun in ( ) to complete each sentence. • Omar and Jai introduced (theirself, themselves). • themselves
Today we will learn about: • Context Clues • Generalize • Story Structure • Draw Conclusions • Vocabulary • Fluency: Choral Reading • Grammar: Indefinite and Reflexive Pronouns • Spelling: Suffixes -ible and -able • Social Studies: Moving • Adapting to a New Place
Fluency: Choral Reading • Turn to page 469, first fifteen lines (up to the end of Scene II). • As I read, notice how I change my tone when speaking as Hannah and when speaking as Stormi to reflect each girl’s feelings or mood. • We will practice as a class doing three choral readings of this paragraph.
ryan is hospitible to both freinds and strangers • Ryan is hospitable to both friends and strangers. • michigan avenue stores are fashionable. And we often shop there • Michigan Avenue stores are fashionable, and we often shop there.