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Author: Lesa Cline-RansomeGenre: Biography Big Question: How do we face personal challenges?

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Presentation on theme: "Author: Lesa Cline-RansomeGenre: Biography Big Question: How do we face personal challenges?"— Presentation transcript:

1 Author: Lesa Cline-RansomeGenre: Biography Big Question: How do we face personal challenges?

2 Small Group Timer

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

4 Spelling Words Spelling Words Adding –ed, -ing

5 supplied supplying denied denying decided deciding included including admitted admitting occurred occurring qualified qualifying identified identifying delayed delaying satisfied satisfying occupied occupying criticized criticizing omitted omitting

6 Big Question: How do we face personal challenges? Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday

7 Vocabulary Words confidence fastball mocking outfield unique weakness windup duo potholes semi-pro courage hardships taunts Vocabulary WordsMore Words to Know

8 Monday Question of the Day How do we face personal challenges?

9 Today we will learn about: Build Concepts Sequence Ask Questions Build Background Vocabulary Fluency: Model Phrasing Grammar: Compound & Complex Sentences Spelling: Adding –ed, -ing Personal Challenges

10 Fluency Model Phrasing

11 Fluency: Model Phrasing Listen as I read Teammates. As I read, notice how I group prepositional phrases together, such as on the mound, and from the first breath of spring until the cool rush of fall. Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

12 Fluency: Model Phrasing Draw conclusions about the kind of person Pee Wee Reese was. What was the effect of Pee Wees standing beside Jackie in the crowd?

13 Concept Vocabulary courage – bravery hardships – hard condition of living taunts – mocking or insulting remarks (Next Slide)

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

15 Build Concept Vocabulary Build Concept Vocabulary courage, hardships, taunts Personal Challenges Struggles Abuse Fear Personal Challenges

16 Sequence & Ask Questions Turn to page

17 Prior Knowledge What do you know about baseball pitching? K (What do you know?) W (What would you like to learn?) L (What did you learn?)

18 Vocabulary Words

19 confidence – firm belief in yourself fastball – a pitch thrown at high speed with very little curve mocking – laughing at; making fun of outfield – the three players in the outfieldoutfield

20 Vocabulary Words unique – having no like or equal weakness – a weak point; slight fault windup – swinging movement of the arms while twisting the body just before pitching the ballwindup

21 More Words to Know duo – pair potholes – deep holes in the surface of a street or roadpotholes semi-pro – a part-time professional athlete (Next Slide)

22 outfield

23 windup

24 potholes

25 Grammar Compound and Complex Sentences

26 wich sport do you like best Which sport do you like best? i love baseball but im not a good base ball player I love baseball, but Im not a good baseball player.

27 Compound & Complex Sentences African Americans have played baseball since the sport began. This sentence is a complex sentence. It has an independent clause and a dependent clause connected by the joining word since. The subject and verb within each clause of a complex sentence must agree.

28 Compound & Complex Sentences A simple sentence expresses a complete thought. It has a subject and a predicate. Satchel Paige was a great athlete.

29 Compound & Complex Sentences A compound sentence contains two simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction such as and, but, or or. Fans waited many hours to see him, but Satchel never let them down.

30 Compound & Complex Sentences A complex sentence contains an independent clause, which can stand alone, and a dependent clause, which cannot stand alone. The clauses are joined with a word such as if, when, because, until, before, after, or since.

31 Compound & Complex Sentences In the following sentence, the independent clause is underlined once; the dependent clause is underlined twice. When the second baseman caught the ball, the Tigers made a double play.

32 Compound & Complex Sentences To make good compound sentences, join simple sentences that are related. Replace the end punctuation of the first sentence with a comma. Replace the capital letter at the beginning of the second sentence with a lowercase letter, unless the word is a proper noun or I.

33 Compound & Complex Sentences In a complex sentence, if the dependent clause comes first, set it off with a comma.

34 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. Many Americans love the game of baseball. simple When spring rolls around, they wait for the first games. complex

35 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. The bleachers of ballparks fill, and fans cheer their favorite teams. compound If the weather is cold and rainy, they dont mind. complex

36 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. These fans live for the crack of the bat. simple Since the baseball season is long, they will return to the bleachers many time. complex

37 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. A professional team plays more than a hundred games. simple Uncle Randy is a Cardinals fan, but Aunt Jan likes the Cubs. compound

38 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. Some families are divided because they root for different teams. complex The World Series is the grand prize of baseball. simple

39 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. The National League champion faces the American league champion. simple They play a series of games until a winner is declared. complex

40 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. There can be as many as seven games, or there can be as few as four. compound When one team wins four games, it wins the World Series. complex

41 Compound & Complex Sentences Is each sentence a simple, compound, or complex sentence. The fans of that team celebrate for days. simple

42 Spelling Words Spelling Words Adding –ed, -ing

43 supplied supplying denied denying decided deciding included including admitted admitting occurred occurring qualified qualifying identified identifying delayed delaying satisfied satisfying occupied occupying criticized criticizing omitted omitting

44 Tuesday Question of the Day How did Satchels personality help him meet personal challenges?

45 Today we will learn about: Context Clues Sequence Ask Questions Compare and Contrast Vocabulary Fluency: Echo Reading Grammar: Compound & Complex Sentences Spelling: Adding –ed, -ing Social Studies: U.S. History and Baseball Social Studies: Segregation and Jim Crow Laws Personal Challenges

46 Vocabulary Strategy: Antonyms

47 Satchel Paige Satchel Paige Turn to pages

48 Fluency Echo Reading

49 Fluency: Echo Reading Turn to page 101, the last paragraph. Notice that I take a breath between phrases or chunks of meaningful words, but I do not pause in the middle of the group of words. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.

50 Grammar Compound and Complex Sentences

51 for yers black player were denyed the right to play in the white major leagues For years black players were denied the right to play in the white major leagues. the league beginned admiting them in 1947 The league began admitting them in 1947.

52 Compound & Complex Sentences A compound sentence contains two simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction. A semicolon (;) can be used between the two parts of a compound sentence when a conjunction is not used. A complex sentence contains an independent clause which can stand alone, and a dependent clause, which cannot stand alone.

53 Spelling Words Spelling Words Adding –ed, -ing

54 supplied supplying denied denying decided deciding included including admitted admitting occurred occurring qualified qualifying identified identifying delayed delaying satisfied satisfying occupied occupying criticized criticizing omitted omitting

55 Wednesday Question of the Day How would Satchels reputation be different if Josh had hit a homer?

56 Today we will learn about: Sequence Ask Questions Vocabulary Fluency: Model Phrasing Grammar: Compound & Complex Sentences Spelling: Adding –ed, -ing Social Studies: Find Out About Uniforms Personal Challenges

57 Satchel Paige Satchel Paige Turn to pages

58 Fluency Model Phrasing

59 Fluency: Phrasing Turn to page 102, first paragraph. Notice how I group words together to create the natural phrasing heard in spoken language. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.

60 Grammar Compound and Complex Sentences

61 jackie robinson becomed the first african american player in the white major leagues Jackie Robinson became the first African American player in the white major leagues. his many talents showed that him was more than qualifid His many talents showed that he was more than qualified.

62 Compound & Complex Sentences A compound sentence contains two simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction. A semicolon (;) can be used between the two parts of a compound sentence when a conjunction is not used. A complex sentence contains an independent clause which can stand alone, and a dependent clause, which cannot stand alone.

63 Compound & Complex Sentences Combining simple sentences or clauses to form compound and complex sentences makes writing more interesting and easier to understand. Review something you have written. See if you can improve it by changing simple sentences into compound or complex sentences, and eliminating any run-on sentences or sentence fragments.

64 Spelling Words Spelling Words Adding –ed, -ing

65 supplied supplying denied denying decided deciding included including admitted admitting occurred occurring qualified qualifying identified identifying delayed delaying satisfied satisfying occupied occupying criticized criticizing omitted omitting

66 Thursday Question of the Day Why do you think many people look to athletes for inspiration?

67 Today we will learn about: Expository Nonfiction Reading Across Texts Content-Area Texts Fluency: Partner Reading Grammar: Compound & Complex Sentences Spelling: Adding –ed, -ing Social Studies: Women in Sports

68 The Girls of Summer The Girls of Summer Turn to pages

69 Fluency Partner Reading

70 Fluency: Partner Reading Turn to page 102, first paragraph. Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Be sure to read with appropriate phrasing. Offer each other feedback.

71 Grammar Compound and Complex Sentences

72 nobody culd hit youre curve ball Nobody could hit your curve ball. touch the runer with the ball and tag she out Touch the runner with the ball and tag her out.

73 Compound & Complex Sentences A compound sentence contains two simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction. A semicolon (;) can be used between the two parts of a compound sentence when a conjunction is not used. A complex sentence contains an independent clause which can stand alone, and a dependent clause, which cannot stand alone.

74 Compound & Complex Sentences Test Tip: A compound sentence always joins clauses with a comma and a conjunction. In a complex sentence, use a comma only if the first clause is a dependent clause. Compound Sentence: I wore my Cubs hat, and I carried a pennant.

75 Compound & Complex Sentences Complex Sentence: (dependent clause first): When the team took the field, fans rose to their feet. Complex Sentence (dependent clause second): Fans rose to their feet when the team took the field.

76 Spelling Words Spelling Words Adding –ed, -ing

77 supplied supplying denied denying decided deciding included including admitted admitting occurred occurring qualified qualifying identified identifying delayed delaying satisfied satisfying occupied occupying criticized criticizing omitted omitting

78 Friday Question of the Day How do we face personal challenges?

79 Today we will learn about: Build Concept Vocabulary Sequence Authors Viewpoint/Bias Context Clues Grammar: Compound & Complex Sentences Spelling: Adding –ed, -ing Newspaper/Newsletter Personal Challenges

80 Sequence Sequence is the order that events happen in a selection. When you read, think about what comes first, next, and last. Several events can occur at the same time. Words such as meanwhile and during give clues that two events are happening at the same time.

81 Sequence You can remember sequence by making a time line. First Event Fourth Event Third Event Second Event

82 Authors Viewpoint/Bias An authors viewpoint is the way an author looks at the subject he or she is writing about. You can learn an authors viewpoint by looking at the words he or she uses and the opinions expressed. Sometimes you can figure out an authors viewpoint even when it is not stated directly.

83 Context Clues You can use context clues to determine the meanings of unfamiliar words. List any unknown words you find as you read Satchel Paige. Create a chart identifying the words, any context clues, and definitions of the words based on their context. Confirm word meanings using a dictionary.

84 Context Clues

85 Newspaper/Newsletter Where can you expect to find timely news about a local or regional sports team? A newspaper contains current news and information. An article is a newspaper story.

86 Newspaper/Newsletter Most newspapers have three basic kinds of articlesnews articles, feature stories, and editorials giving opinions in a persuasive way. A headline is like a chapter title. It tells you what an article is about.

87 Newspaper/Newsletter A photograph shows information visually. A caption explains what a photograph shows. Most newspapers are divided into sections that are devoted to certain subjects, such as sports, business, or entertainment.

88 Newspaper/Newsletter A newsletter is a brief publication of a group containing news of interest about and to that groups members.

89

90 Grammar Compound and Complex Sentences

91 the Umpire said that pitch was an strike The umpire said that pitch was a strike. after we play a game dan and me ride our bikes home After we play a game, Dan and I ride our bikes home.

92 Compound & Complex Sentences A compound sentence contains two simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction. A semicolon (;) can be used between the two parts of a compound sentence when a conjunction is not used. A complex sentence contains an independent clause which can stand alone, and a dependent clause, which cannot stand alone.

93 Spelling Words Spelling Words Adding –ed, -ing

94 supplied supplying denied denying decided deciding included including admitted admitting occurred occurring qualified qualifying identified identifying delayed delaying satisfied satisfying occupied occupying criticized criticizing omitted omitting

95 We are now ready to take our story tests. Story test Classroom webpage, Reading Test AR Other Reading Quizzes Quiz #


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