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  1. Poetry for GED Students Marcia Weaver AET/541 May 20, 2013 Leo Giglio

  2. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene (opening page): Introduction Slide number: 1 Skill or Concept: N/A Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): Y Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to advance to the next slide when brown right arrow is pressed. Audio: Verify that the audio clip provided (Intro2.mp3) plays when the speaker icon is pressed. Hi, GED student! My name is Gabrielle. I will be guiding you throughout your poetry lesson, although you won’t be hearing my voice all throughout. In the following slides, you will learn and understand what makes poetry different from other forms of writing. In this module, we will focus on its size. Page 1 of 14 NEXT Press to listen Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle, the lesson guide, introduces herself and states the lesson objectives.

  3. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Introduction Slide number: 2 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Add capability to Esc, F1, and Home keys to perform functions as described in slide. These hot keys must be activated in all lesson slides. Activate Previous and Next arrows in this and all slides to display preceding and succeeding slides. Before you get started, take a few minutes to familiarize yourself with the following navigation controls. These will help you maneuver easily throughout this lesson. Computer keyboard hot keys: Links: Esc- exits the program completely from any point in the lesson and takes you back to your computer desktop Previousand Nextarrows shown below - flip back and forth between slides. Practice – displays the practice exercise for a specific lesson. Available only on the introductory slide of that lesson. Assignment – displays the assignment for a specific lesson. Available only on the introductory slide of that lesson. F1- displays a pop-up version of this slide to help you remember the navigation controls Home – displays the list of lessons on poem attributes (slide 7) NEXT Page 2 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle goes over the navigation controls for the module.

  4. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Poetry misconceptions (Pretraining) Slide number: 3 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Let’s start your lesson by clarifying two misconceptions about poetry that can affect the way you read poems on the GED test or in general. You yourself may even believe them. Misconception #1: Poetry is easy to read and understand. Actually, a poem is meant to be read more than once for you to understand it perfectly. NEXT Page 3 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: This slide identifies the pretraining subject, misconceptions about poetry. Gabrielle discusses the first.

  5. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Poetry misconceptions (Pretraining) Slide number: 4 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): Y Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Audio: Audio: Verify that the audio clip provided (Slide 3d.mp3) plays when the speaker icon is pressed. Press to listen Highly concentrated Imaginative Repeat reading a poem Powerful NEXT Page 4 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle discusses the first misconception about poetry. Audio: See speaker notes.

  6. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Poetry misconceptions (Pretraining) Slide number: 5 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Misconception #2: Poetry is about love and sweet things. These following two examples illustrate that poems can be written about everyday things. Note the contrast in topics as you read each one. Money Workers earn it,Spendthrifts burn it,Bankers lend it,Women spend it,Forgers fake it,Taxes take it. Roses are red.Violets are blueSugar is sweetAnd so are you. PREVIOUS NEXT Page 5 of 14 Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle discusses the second misconception about poetry and presents two examples of poems with contrasting topics.

  7. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Poetry misconceptions (Pretraining) Slide number: 6 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): Y Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Audio: Audio: Verify that the audio clip provided (Slide 5.mp3) plays when the speaker icon is pressed. Press to listen Poems are about PREVIOUS NEXT Page 6 of 14 Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle provides supplemental information about the second misconception about poetry. Audio: “Poems can be about anything that happens in real life, including war, death, pain, relationships, families, love, and hate.”

  8. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: What makes poetry different? Slide number: 7 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): Y Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Activate graphics as links so that the learner is taken to the corresponding lesson when the graphic is selected. The following four attributes apply specifically to poetry. Click the NEXT arrow to start your lesson about poetry size or click on any of the icons below for the lesson of your choice. Arrangement Musical or Rhythmic sound Size Using words to create an effect NEXT Page 7 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle introduces distinct aspects of poetry compared to other forms of writing.

  9. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Size of poetry Slide number: 8 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): Y Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): Y Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Audio: Verify that the audio clip provided (Slide 8.mp3) plays when the speaker icon is pressed. Activate “Practice 1” link to display slide 11 when clicked. Activate “Assignment 1” link to display slide 13 when clicked. Press to listen • Practice 1 • Assignment 1 Size NEXT Page 8 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Audio: “Take a few minutes to study the following slides on your own or click on either the Practice or Assignment link to skip the discussion. I will see you again shortly.”

  10. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Size of poetry Slide number: 9 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Concentrated laundry soap comes in a smaller box than regular, but washes more clothes. Poetry works the same way. It uses fewer words, but has a more powerful effect. Example: On the next slide, compare a weather forecaster's comments with a poem about the same subject. Pay attention to the length of each sample. Size NEXT Page 9 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: This slide discusses the size of poetry and provides an example.

  11. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Size of poetry (Example) Slide number: 10 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Weather forecast: Tonight, things are going to get a little colder. Temperatures may drop enough that we even see some frost. If you still have some flowers in your garden that you are trying to keep around for a few more weeks, you may want to cover them just in case we do have some frost. Poem: Apparently with No Surprise Apparently with no surpriseTo any happy flower,The frost beheads it at its playIn accidental power. Size NEXT Page 10 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle presents the two excerpts to illustrate less word count needed in the poem to convey the same idea.

  12. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: What makes poetry different? (Exercise) Slide number: 11 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Exercise: Practice interpreting a poem by choosing qualities from the list below that you think belong to a poem. Refer to the sample to help you make your choices. Write your answers on a sheet of paper. Flat-sounding Creates a picture Lively Just the facts Sounds musical Informative Imaginative Out of the ordinary Apparently with No Surprise Apparently with no surpriseTo any happy flower,The frost beheads it at its playIn accidental power. NEXT Page 11 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: The student is invited to practice what he or she has learned by choosing poem qualities from the list provided.

  13. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: What makes poetry different? (Exercise) Slide number: 12 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. If you chose the blue options on the right, you now know that poetry creates a picture and is lively, musical, imaginative, and out of the ordinary! Read the justification for each quality to understand more. Apparently with no surpriseTo any happy flower,The frost beheads it at its playIn accidental power. NEXT Page 12 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle provides explanatory feedback to the student by giving him or her the correct qualities of a poem, providing the words in the poem that portray these qualities, and short explanations of how each of the qualities apply or don’t apply.

  14. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: What makes poetry different? (Assignment) Slide number: 13 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): N Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Create a class wiki with the URL specified. On the wiki home page, include the contents of this slide as is. • Assignment: Due May 27, 2013. Respond to the wiki invitation e-mailed to you. Work with your assigned study partner to complete the following requirements: • Locate a poem on the Internet. • Study the poem together and fill in the table below. You may use e-mail or chat to collaborate. • Identify words, phrases, or verses that depict the qualities you noted. • Justify your choices in one or more sentences. • Access the class wiki for these and more detailed instructions for posting your poem and completed table. http://www.fakewiki.com/Poetry4GED. • After one week log back in to the wiki to view your feedback. NEXT Page 13 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: N/A

  15. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Conclusion/Review Slide number: 14 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): N Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): Y Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Audio: Audio: Verify that the audio clip provided (Slide 14.mp3) plays when the speaker icon is pressed. Let’s conclude your lesson by reviewing what you just learned about poetry. Poetry is not easy to read or understand. Press to listen Poetry is different from prose in its Poems are about Size Repeat reading a poem NEXT Page 14 of 14 PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Gabrielle summarizes the lesson. Audio: “How did you do in this lesson? You now know more about poetry than you did before. Congratulations! Please press the Home key on your keyboard to access the main menu or press ESC to exit completely out of this module.”

  16. Title: Poetry for GED Students Scene: Arrangement of words Slide number: 15 Skill /Concept: Understanding poetry Animation (yes or no): Y Graphics (yes or no): Y Audio (yes or no): Y Notes: Text and graphics remain in specified layout and placement as shown. Add capability to switch slides when brown right or left arrow is pressed. Audio: Verify that the audio clip provided (Slide 15.mp3) plays when the speaker icon is pressed. Activate “Practice 2”, Assignment 2, and Poem Matching Game links to display appropriate slides when clicked. Arrangement Press to listen • Practice 2 • Assignment 2 • Poem Matching Game 1 NEXT Page 1 of n PREVIOUS Text/Audio Narration: Audio: “Take a few minutes to study the following slides on your own or click on either the Practice, Assignment, or Poem Matching Game link to skip the discussion. I will see you again shortly.”

  17. References Clark, R.C., & Mayer, R.E. (2011). E-learning and the science of instruction. Proven guidelines for consumers and designers of multimedia learning (3rd ed.). Retrieved from The University of Phoenix eBook Collection database. ICCB and CAIT. (2011). i-Pathways: Reading module Unit 3 Lesson 1. Retrieved from http://www.i-pathways.org