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2/17 - Movie Monday

2/17 - Movie Monday

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2/17 - Movie Monday

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  1. 2/17 - Movie Monday • Silently, watch the video and read the translations! The commercial is from Thailand! • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JPOVwKPMG8o • Answer the following questions in your journal: • What did you observe? • What emotions did you feel? How do you think the commercial evoked feelings out of you? • What is the theme (the lesson) from the commercial? How do you know?

  2. VOCABULARY REVIEW DIRECTIONS: Write down the vocabulary word that you think best goes with the synonym.

  3. VOCABULARY REVIEW DIRECTIONS: Write down the vocabulary word that you think best goes with the synonym.

  4. Grammar Focus - Root Words • Root words are also known as base words. • Can appear anywhere in the word • Every word has a root! • Example: joy

  5. Affixes • Affixescan be added to a root word to create a new meaning. • Some words have affixes. • There are two types: prefixesand suffixes • Prefixes come before the root word • Ex. enjoy • Suffixes come after the root word • Ex. joyful

  6. Putting it all together prefix • enjoyment root suffix • enjoyment

  7. Practice Breaking Down Words 1. Separate the words into morphemes. 2. Identify if the morpheme is a prefix, root, or suffix. 3. Find the definition of the morpheme on your chart.   4. Use the definitions to predict what the word means (make your own definition).

  8. SWBAT define plot, explain the five elements of plot, and correctly label the elements of plot on a plot diagram. • SWBAT determine the five elements of plot within a short story. Elements of Plot English II

  9. Plot Diagram 3 4 2 1 5

  10. Plot • Plot is the organized pattern or sequence of events that make up a story. Every plot is made up of a series of incidents that are related to one another.

  11. 1. Introduction • This usually occurs at the beginning of a short story. Here the characters are introduced. We also learn about the setting of the story. Most importantly, we are introduced to the main conflict (main problem).

  12. 2. Rising Action • This part of the story begins to develop the conflict(s). A building of interest or suspense occurs.

  13. 3. Climax • This is the turning point of the story. Usually the main character comes face to face with a conflict. The main character will change in some way.

  14. 4. Falling Action • All loose ends of the plot are tied up. The conflict(s) and climax are taken care of.

  15. 5. Resolution • The story comes to a reasonable ending.

  16. Putting It All Together 1. Introduction 2. Rising Action 3. Climax 4. Falling Action 5. Resolution Beginning of Story Middle of Story End of Story

  17. Plot Elements Review

  18. Let’s try it! http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AVbQo3IOC_A

  19. Now this is a story, all about how my life got flipped, turned upside-down, And I'd like to take a minute, So just sit right there, I'll tell you how I became the prince of a town called Bel-Air In West Philadelphia, born and raised, On the playground is where I spent most of my days Chillin out, maxin', relaxin' all cool, And all shootin some b-ball outside of the school When a couple of guys, who were up to no good, Started makin' trouble in my neighborhood, I got in one little fight and my mom got scared She said, “You‘re movin’ with your auntie and uncle in Bel-Air!” I begged and pleaded with her the other day But she packed my suitcase and sent me on my way She gave me a kiss and she gave me my ticket I put my walkman on and said I might as well kick it

  20. First class Yo this is bad Drinkin’ orange juice out of a champagne glass Is this what the people in Bel-Air livin’ like? Hmm... this might be alright I whistled for a cab and when it came near The license plate said 'Fresh‘ And had dice in the mirror If anything I could say that this cab was rare But I thought, “Nah, forget it - Yo, home to Bel-Air!” I pulled up to a house about seven or eight, I yelled to the cabbie, “Yohome, smell ya later!” I looked at my kingdom, I was finally there! To sit on my throne as the prince of Bel-Air!

  21. Plot Diagram of the Fresh Prince

  22. Partners: Plot Diagram of Cinderella • You and your partner should face your desk towards each other. • You may take turns reading the story or read silently on your own. • After reading, you need to identify the five elements of plot within the story of Cinderella. You may not write on the story. • Add one to three sentences of explanation onto the blank plot diagram. • Both partners needs to have their plot diagrams filled out. • You and your partner should only be discussing the story. No off-task talking or behavior.

  23. Exit Ticket • What is plot? • Label the plot diagram below with the five elements. • How are conflict and plot related? 3 4 2 5 1

  24. 0 Making Inferences Reading Skills Inferences!

  25. 0 Reading Skills - Inference • Take what you know and make a guess! • Draw personal meaning from text (words) or pictures. • You use clues to come to your own conclusion.

  26. 0 Reading Skills - Make an Inference! • What does this image tell me?

  27. 0 Question… • What did I already know that helped me make that inference? • Did I use picture or written clues?

  28. 0 Help Me Make an Inference!

  29. 0 More Questions… • Did you use words, graphs, or picture clues to help you make a guess about what that cartoon meant?

  30. 0 Try Again! • Can he draw more than tigers? • Look up words you don’t know!

  31. 0 Make 1 more Inference

  32. 0 How Do Good Readers Make Inferences? • They use: • Word/text clues • Picture clues • Define unknown words • Look for emotion (feelings) • Use what they already know • Look for explanations for events • ASK themselves questions!

  33. 0 Make Another Inference • Ms. Scotland has door duty. Jacob finds a dead mouse, picks it up, and runs over to show it to Ms. Scotland. Ms. Scotland screams, jumps, and runs as fast as she can out of the school. • What can you infer from this passage? • What are the “clues” in this passage?

  34. Making Connections

  35. What are Connections? • Connections are links that readers can make between what they are reading and things they already know about.

  36. Why should we make connections? • Good readers make connections to better understand what they are reading.

  37. How do readers make connections? • Good readers use their own background knowledge and prior experiences to make connections. • There are 3 different ways that a reader can make connections …

  38. ~ Types of Connections ~ • Text – to – Self • Text – to - Text • Text – to - World

  39. Connection:Text – to - Self • These are connections that readers make between the text (what you are reading) and their own past experiences and/or background knowledge.

  40. Connection:Text – to - Text • These are connections that readers make between the text they are reading and other texts the reader has read before. • Other kinds of texts might include books, poems, scripts, songs, or anything written. • You could even include movies or television shows that you have seen before.

  41. Connection:Text – to - World • These are connections that readers make between the text and the bigger issues, events, or concerns of society. • To make these types of connections the reader must think about what is going on in the world around them.

  42. Response Options for Sharing Connections … • Verbal Reponses – The reader would discuss the connections they made with a text aloud with others in a group. • Written Responses –The reader would write the connections they could make with a text down on a sheet of paper or in a response journal.

  43. Ways to Start your Connections … “That reminds me of … “ “Remember when … “ “This is like … “ “This character makes me think of …” “This setting reminds me of … “

  44. ~ Let’s Practice ~ Our Text: The Best School Year Ever by: Barbara Robinson

  45. THEME- WHAT IS IT? A theme is a universalmessage or truth about life. A theme is the moral or life lessonthat the character(s) and/or reader learns. It may give a short lesson about life “You can’t always get what you want.”

  46. THEME- WHAT IS IT? Themeis the central message expressed in a story. • A stated theme is expressed directly by the author. • An implied theme is suggested, or state indirectly through what happens to the characters. • A universaltheme, or a recurring theme, is a message about life that is expressed regularly in many different cultures and time periods. The theme is a sentence or phrase, it is NOT a word!!! STATED Theme Example: In Robert McNeil’s “The Trouble with Television,” the title states the theme of the piece: There are problems with television.

  47. THEME IN MUSIC “Tie My Hands” – Lil’ Wayne They try to tell me keep my eyes open My whole city under water, some people still floatin’… Take away the football team, the basketball team, Now all we got is me to represent New Orleans No governor, no help from the mayor Just a steady beatin’ heart, a wish, and a prayer  THEME:

  48. THEME IN MUSIC “Tie My Hands” – Lil’ Wayne They try to tell me keep my eyes open My whole city under water, some people still floatin’… Take away the football team, the basketball team, Now all we got is me to represent New Orleans No governor, no help from the mayor Just a steady beatin’ heart, a wish, and a prayer  THEME: The hopelessness and desperation of a deserted city.

  49. THEME IN MUSIC “Hot N Cold” – Katy Perry Cause you’re hot then you’re cold, you’re yes then you’re no. You’re in then you’re out, you’re up and you’re down. You’re wrong when it’s right, you’re black when it’s white. We fight, we break up. We kiss, we make up. THEME:

  50. THEME IN MUSIC “Hot N Cold” – Katy Perry Cause you’re hot then you’re cold, you’re yes then you’re no. You’re in then you’re out, you’re up and you’re down. You’re wrong when it’s right, you’re black when it’s white. We fight, we break up. We kiss, we make up. THEME: Roller-coaster relationships and fickle partners are frustrating.