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Pen Name Peer-Pressure Writers' Workshop [email protected] A curriculum that provides students with tools to find their voice through revision. Write Something personal. On the paper inside of the envelope. Are you censoring? Think of a pen name; write it on your paper and envelope.

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pen name peer pressure writers workshop nataliegiacone@yahoo com

Pen Name Peer-Pressure Writers' [email protected]

A curriculum that provides students with tools to find their voice through revision.

write something personal
Write Something personal
  • On the paper inside of the envelope.
  • Are you censoring?
  • Think of a pen name; write it on your paper and envelope.
  • Keep writing
reader response
Reader Response

On the paper write:

Reader #1 and your pen name

  • What’s the purpose (main idea) of this passage?
  • What parts confuse you?
  • What is uninteresting?
  • What is your favorite part?

(Raise your hand when you’re done, get another passage, write Reader #2 and answer the same questions again.)

writing process
Writing Process
  • Prewrite
  • Draft
  • Share (for purpose, organization, word choice)
  • Revision
  • Share (for grammar)
  • Editing
  • Publishing
essential question
Essential Question
  • What makes Writing worth Reading?
enduring ideas
Enduring Ideas
  • A peer audience illuminates purpose and audience in a personal way.
  • Peer responses teach how to approach their papers as readers.
  • The safe pen name hones style, voice, and organization through multiple drafts.
  • Mini lesson of grammar have direct application for long lasting skills.
  • Self motivates and regulates the writing process.
reader response 2
Reader Response #2
  • Is the hook effective in the introduction?
  • Is the conclusion compelling?
  • Are there enough descriptive details?
  • Are there any confusing parts?
wall of fame shame
Wall of Fame/Shame
  • After each workshop, readers add names under two different categories:
  • Read to Learn

(Great hooks, clear purpose, descriptive language)

  • Concerns

(Confusing parts, big issues)

  • Students pop in to see what names landed on the wall!
writing process1
Writing Process

Prewrite

Draft

Share (for purpose, organization, word choice)

Revision

Share (for grammar)

Editing

Publishing

editing goals
Editing Goals
  • Review the Sentence
  • Sentence Variety
  • Subject Verb Agreement
  • Peer Editing:

Look for three things in other work

Look for same things in own work

Punctuation

  • Grammar Journal
before editing review the sentence
Before Editing: Review the Sentence
  • All sentences must have SUBJECTS and VERBS
  • Most have OBJECTS
  • Refer to the predicate nominative as OBJECT.

S V O

Ex. Natalie walks to school.

i sentence variety mini lesson formulas
I. Sentence Variety Mini-Lesson (formulas)
  • Simple: SVO.
  • Compound: SVO + , conj + SVO.
  • Complex: DC + , + IC (SVO).

or IC + DC.

  • Compound Complex:

DC+ , + SVO + , conj + SVO.

types of sentences with formulas
Types of Sentences with Formulas
  • Simple:

S V O.

Ex. Bill walks to school.

  • Compound:

S V O + ,conj + S V.

Ex. Bill walks to school, but Eva runs.

types of sentences with formulas cont
Types of Sentences with Formulas cont.
  • Complex:

D.C + , + IC. (S V O.)

Ex. When I listen to the Akon song, I feel like

dancing.

(S V O) IC+DC.

Ex. I feel like dancing when I listen to the Akon

song.

types of sentence with formulas cont
Types of Sentence with Formulas cont.
  • Compound Complex:

DC+SVDO+,conj+SVDO.

DC S V

Ex. When I listen to music, I feel like

O +,conj+ S V O.

dancing, but I don’t know how.

reader response 3
Reader Response #3
  • Are there any dead words?
  • Subject verb agreement
  • Sentence Variety
  • Comments:
after students examine other s work for grammar they apply it to their own
After students examine other’s work for grammar, they apply it to their own
  • Does every sentence have a subject and a verb?
  • Do I have sentence variety?
  • Were the readers’ editing comments correct?
grammar mini lessons
Grammar Mini Lessons
  • Punctuation
  • Focus on class needs/ errors / apply all previous learned grammar to current writing!
ii punctuation mini lesson
II. Punctuation Mini-Lesson
  • Punctuation is the sentence’s traffic lights.
  • Periods are red lights; they stop the sentence.
  • Commas are green lights; they build sentences
  • Learn the Punctuation Formulas.
punctuation formulas
Punctuation Formulas

Period: SVDO.

Semicolon: SVDO;SVDO.

Colon: SVDO:___.

grammar error journal
Grammar Error Journal
  • A place where the students log errors, the grammar rules, and the errors corrected.
  • Helps students connect grammar to their writing and become aware of repeated errors.
  • The journal drives instruction to additional mini-lessons.
unit s enduring ideas review
Unit’s Enduring Ideas Review
  • A peer audience illuminates purpose and audience in a personal way.
  • It clarifies purpose as they learn how to approach their papers as readers.
  • The safe pen name drives them to hone style, voice, and organization through multiple drafts.
  • Mini lesson of grammar have direct application for long lasting skills.
  • Self motivates and regulates the writing process.
anecdote
Anecdote
  • Students regulate each other
revisit the essential questions
Revisit the Essential Questions
  • What makes Writing worth Reading?
publication
Publication
  • A book of class work that reflects the process
  • Metacognitives
  • Final Drafts
  • Love notes
expansion ideas
Expansion Ideas
  • Peer Edit another grade level.
  • ESL
  • Critical Analysis Papers
  • Research Papers
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