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Author: Joan SandinGenre: Historical Fiction Big Question: How can we work together to achieve a goal?

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Presentation on theme: "Author: Joan SandinGenre: Historical Fiction Big Question: How can we work together to achieve a goal?"— Presentation transcript:

1 Author: Joan SandinGenre: Historical Fiction Big Question: How can we work together to achieve a goal?

2 Small Group Timer

3 Story Sort Vocabulary Words: Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Words

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5 videos teeth potatoes themselves lives leaves cliffs roofs halves moose radios sheep cuffs beliefs patios banjos tornadoes tomatoes hoofs loaves portfolios embargoes handkerchiefs calves lassoes

6 Monday Monday Monday Tuesday Tuesday Tuesday Wednesday Wednesday Wednesday Thursday Thursday Thursday Friday Friday Friday

7 Vocabulary Words More Words to Know bawling coyote dudes roundup spurs mesquite promoted convince energetic offers

8 Question of the Day How can we work together to achieve a goal?

9 Build Concepts Draw Conclusions Prior Knowledge Build Background Vocabulary Fluency: Model Emotion Grammar: Regular Plural Nouns Spelling: Irregular Plurals Working Together

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11 Listen as I read A Big-City Dream. As I read, notice how I will express Luzs emotions by changing my pacing and tone of voice. Reading with emotion makes dialogue more interesting. Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

12 At the beginning of the story, how does Luz feel about her plan for creating a garden? What kind of person is Luz? How do you know?

13 convince – to make someone feel sure; to persuade by argument or proof energetic – full of energy; vigorous offers – holds out to be taken; is willing if another approves

14 (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)

15 Working Together Performing Tasks Gathering a Team

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17 PlayPeopleWork Life on a Ranch

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19 bawling – crying out in a noisy way coyote – small, wolflike mammal living in many parts of North Americacoyote dudes – people raised in the city, especially easterners who vacation on a ranchdudes

20 roundup – the act of driving or bringing cattle together from long distances roundup spurs – metal points or pointed wheels, worn on a riders boot heels for urging a horse onspurs

21 mesquite – any of several trees or bushes common in southwestern United States and Mexico, which often grow in dense clumps or thickets mesquite promoted – raised in rank, condition, or importance (Next Slide)

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27 Regular Plural Nouns

28 tornadoes sometimes sweep, through the western states Tornadoes sometimes sweep through the western states. they can blow. The rooves off houses They can blow the roofs off houses.

29 Many of the kids on the ranches rode ponies. The underlined words are nouns, plural nouns. They name more than one person, place, or thing. Some nouns form their plural by adding an -s, -es, or –ies.

30 Singular nouns name one person, place, or thing. Plural nouns name more than one person, place, or thing. Add –s to form the plural of most nouns. school/schools, dog/dogs, cow/cows

31 Add –es to form the plural of nouns that end in ch, sh, s, ss, or x. ranch/ranches, bush/bushes, bus/buses, cross/crosses, fox/foxes

32 To form the plural of nouns that end in a consonant followed by a y, change the y to i and add –es. family/families, party/parties, pony/ponies

33 The students had a long bus ride to school. students They squeezed together like sardines in a can. sardines

34 Several families from the area rode the bus. families They lived on ranches and went to the same school. ranches

35 There were no big cities nearby. cities

36 chicken chickens story stories newspaper newspapers

37 box boxes baby babies recess recesses

38 teacher teachers dish dishes bench benches

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40 videos teeth potatoes themselves lives leaves cliffs roofs halves moose radios sheep cuffs beliefs patios banjos tornadoes tomatoes hoofs loaves portfolios embargoes handkerchiefs calves lassoes

41 Question of the Day What work must be done on a ranch?

42 Dictionary/Glossary Draw Conclusions Prior Knowledge Setting Vocabulary Fluency: Choral Reading Grammar: Regular Plural Nouns Spelling: Irregular Plurals Social Studies: U.S. Expansion Spanish Explorers Working Together

43 Turn to pages

44 Turn to pages

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46 Turn to page 172, paragraphs 2-3. As I read, notice how my pitch and tone change to express Monchis feelings about Victor and Miss Byers. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings of these paragraphs.

47 Regular Plural Nouns

48 we saw cows horsies sheeps chickens and pigs on the ranch We saw cows, horses, sheep, chickens, and pigs on the ranch. there were to many cowes two count There were too many cows to count.

49 A plural noun names more than one person, place, or thing. Add –s to form the plural of most nouns. Add –es to form the plural of nouns ending in ch, sh, s, ss, or x. When a noun ends in a consonant followed by y, form its plural by changing the y to i and adding –es.

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51 videos teeth potatoes themselves lives leaves cliffs roofs halves moose radios sheep cuffs beliefs patios banjos tornadoes tomatoes hoofs loaves portfolios embargoes handkerchiefs calves lassoes

52 Question of the Day How do all the children contribute to Coyote News?

53 Draw Conclusions Prior Knowledge Dictionary/Glossary Vocabulary Fluency: Model Emotion Grammar: Regular Plural Nouns Spelling: Irregular Plural Nouns Social Studies: Hispanic Cowboys Working Together

54 Turn to pages

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56 Turn to page 183, paragraphs 3-9 (begin with The winner of…) As I read, notice how my voice changes to express Monchis surprise and then sense of pride. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings of these paragraphs.

57 Regular Plural Nouns

58 it was fun watching the horses look after there babys It was fun watching the horses look after their babies. the foals have long thin legs, they run after their motheres The foals have long thin legs. They run after their mothers.

59 A plural noun names more than one person, place, or thing. Add –s to form the plural of most nouns. Add –es to form the plural of nouns ending in ch, sh, s, ss, or x. When a noun ends in a consonant followed by y, form its plural by changing the y to i and adding –es.

60 Good writers are careful to spell words correctly. Review something you have written to see if you can improve it by correcting the spelling of plural nouns.

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62 videos teeth potatoes themselves lives leaves cliffs roofs halves moose radios sheep cuffs beliefs patios banjos tornadoes tomatoes hoofs loaves portfolios embargoes handkerchiefs calves lassoes

63 Question of the Day How is teamwork necessary in Monchis life, both in and out of the Coyote School?

64 How-to Article/Text Features Reading Across Texts Content-Area Vocabulary Fluency: Partner Reading Grammar: Regular Plural Nouns Spelling: Irregular Plural Nouns Social Studied: History of Newspapers

65 Turn to pages

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67 Turn to page 183, paragraphs Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Read with emotion, and offer each another feedback.

68 Regular Plural Nouns

69 if i get the chance. im going to work on a ranch If I get the chance, Im going to work on a ranch. its hard work but i know id enjoy it Its hard work, but I know Id enjoy it.

70 A plural noun names more than one person, place, or thing. Add –s to form the plural of most nouns. Add –es to form the plural of nouns ending in ch, sh, s, ss, or x. When a noun ends in a consonant followed by y, form its plural by changing the y to i and adding –es.

71 Test Tip: Do not use apostrophes to form plural nouns. Only contractions and possessive nouns use apostrophes. No: The mother cows are feeding their babys. Yes: The mother cows are feeding their babies.

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73 videos teeth potatoes themselves lives leaves cliffs roofs halves moose radios sheep cuffs beliefs patios banjos tornadoes tomatoes hoofs loaves portfolios embargoes handkerchiefs calves lassoes

74 Question of the Day How can we work together to achieve a goal?

75 Build Concept Vocabulary Draw Conclusions Narrative Writing Dictionary/Glossary Grammar: Regular Plural Nouns Spelling: Irregular Plural Nouns Newspaper/Newsletter Working Together

76 Drawing a conclusion while you read or after you read is forming an opinion based on what you already know or on the facts and details in a text. Check on authors conclusions or your own conclusion by asking: Is this the only logical choice? Are the facts accurate?

77 Narrative writing recalls an event or series of events through the storyteller, or narrator. Narrative writing describes events in detail as seen through the eyes of the storyteller. Think about the storytellers point of view when reading narrative writing.

78 The dark, or bold, words defined in a dictionary or glossary are called entry words. When looking up the meaning of an unfamiliar word, its entry word may not match exactly the word in the selection.

79 Entry words are often base words without endings, prefixes, or suffixes. Use a dictionary to define the following words from Coyote School News. List the entry word and meaning for each word.

80 Word in StoryEntry Word and Meaning promoted nagging wrestled branded perfectly

81 Name a newspaper and share what you know about how it is organized. A newspaper is a daily or weekly publication containing world and local news and other features. Newspapers are divided into sections. Each section focuses on a subject, such as local news, arts, or sports.

82 A newspaper has an index on or near the front page. Newspapers include editorial pages that express opinions on current events. A newsletter is a brief publication from a group that contains news of interest to the groups members.

83 Newspapers and newsletter articles are identified with headlines and may also include illustrations or photographs with captions.

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85 Regular Plural Nouns

86 what great rider those vaqueros are What great riders those vaqueros are! they can rode all day and never get tired, id like to do that They can ride all day and never get tired. Id like to do that.

87 A plural noun names more than one person, place, or thing. Add –s to form the plural of most nouns. Add –es to form the plural of nouns ending in ch, sh, s, ss, or x. When a noun ends in a consonant followed by y, form its plural by changing the y to i and adding –es.

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89 videos teeth potatoes themselves lives leaves cliffs roofs halves moose radios sheep cuffs beliefs patios banjos tornadoes tomatoes hoofs loaves portfolios embargoes handkerchiefs calves lassoes

90 Story test Classroom webpage, Reading Test AR Other Reading Quizzes Quiz #


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