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At home review YlV1Ahttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k9cFqN YlV1A Bill Vicars Lesson 1.

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Presentation on theme: "At home review YlV1Ahttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k9cFqN YlV1A Bill Vicars Lesson 1."— Presentation transcript:

1 At home review YlV1Ahttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k9cFqN YlV1A Bill Vicars Lesson 1

2 Deaf Community Connections Ten percent of your overall grade will involve Deaf Community Connection activities outside of class time. The purpose of this is that you take what you are learning in the classroom and expand your experience within our local Deaf community. You will need to earn at least 100 points for full credit. (per semester) Anything over 100 points will be added in as extra credit (not to exceed 50 points for the semester.) There will be multiple opportunities for you to get involved. Activities as they come up will be announced in class and posted in the student digital locker. Please read the list below to see the value of different activities. Please note: If you are concerned about after school transportation issues there are enough opportunities specifically designed for at home research or lunch time in the lab for you to get your complete points by the end of the semester.

3 Deaf Community Connections pts. Starting and running an ASL Club and related activities. (points depend on degree of involvement) pts. Attending Silent Socials and silent signing the whole time (1 hr min). points dependant on how many Deaf people you chat with. -write up req pts. Attending Silent games or ASL games -2hr minimum and one page write up pts. Book report related to deafness or sign language (depends on length of book) prior approval required pts. Attending a Sign related theatrical performance -2hr minimum and one page write up (prior approval) pts. Participating in a fundraising event where money goes directly to activities for local Deaf children or Deaf senior citizens. 25 pts. Deaf for a Day and one page write up (limit one time per year) 25 pts. Interview of Deaf person and one page write up (prior approval of questions) 25 pts. Interview of Interpreter and one page write up (prior approval of questions) 15 pts./hr. Working with Deaf or people using sign language and write up-one paragraph per hour 10 pts./hr. Attending a college sign language class and one paragraph write up per hour (limit 50 pts) 10 pts./hr. Watching an interpreter at a public event and one paragraph write up per hour (limit 25 pts) 10 pts. Independently watching Bravo video with write up.( multiple videos available – must be viewed here in ASL lab) If you have an idea for a Community Connections activity that you want to do, please present it to me for prior approval.

4 Deaf Community Connections Handout: please place this handout as the first page or the Community section in your ASL binder. Community Log You will also need to create a Log to keep track of your activities. Your papers, write-ups or evidences should be in the same order as listed on your log. DATEACTIVITYPOINTS

5 Signing Social -Point Value 20 points to attend and have questionnaire completed by meeting ASL students from other schools. (I will have paper for you at the dinner.) You must show me the paper before you leave for me to sign off. Paper without my signature is worth zero pts. Additional points 10 points for each deaf person that you have a conversation with. With proof: tokens or a sign off on back of questionnaire. Sitting apart from group, voice conversations with friends/family, signing very little or not at all…= zero pts!

6 Plagiarism Plagiarism includes reproducing someone else's work, whether it be a published article, chapter of a book, a paper from a friend or some file, or whatever. Students may discuss assignments among themselves or with an instructor or tutor, but when the actual work is done, it must be done by the student, and the student alone. Plagiarism: Definitions, Examples and Penalties The University of Kentucky m.uky.edu/courses/common/plagiarism.html

7 Presentation Make-ups Absent? Did not dress up for presentation? Make up day will be this Friday at the very start of class. (if you miss this time the next time will be at the end of Unit 2) If you did not have your grade sheet, you will need to make an appointment with me to come in at lunch/after school for us to watch your presentation together. If you lost your grade sheet then you may print a new one from the website.

8 Asl 1 Week 6 Oct 21-25

9 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.½ sheet of scratch paper and pen/pencil for later. 3.No Culture Assignment due tomorrow. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM Place ASL Binders on table marked for your class. Sign Along with MASL unit 1 vocab tape. Voice Off Please

10 Good Morning Good Afternoon Monday Oct

11 Master ASL Unit Two Getting Started

12 Unit Two Overview Objectives: To ask for help and clarification in ASL To engage in basic conversation To understand the cultural views of deafness To improve familiarity ASL grammar / structure WH signs and facial expressions Iconic and non-iconic signs

13 Agenda FW audio tape sign along MASL 1 Begin MASL Unit 2 –L.1 –Asking for help –Clarifications –WH-Face or Question Maker? Numbers 1-20 Asking about ages L.T. Using the WH face when unclear or not understanding.

14 Non-Manual Signals (facial grammar) In English, vocal intonation helps to clarify if you are asking a question or saying a statement. In ASL, these grammatical clues are given on the face. We will be learning special facial grammar for ASL. This facial grammar or special facial expressions is referred to as Non-Manual Signals (NMS) a.k.a NMM Non-Manual Markers REVIEW

15 The Question Maker face The Question Maker Face is used when asking a yes/no question. Yes/no questions are asking a question that wants a yes or no answer. Question Maker face (yes/no?) Eyebrows up REVIEW

16 NMS for Yes/No Questions 1.Eyebrows up 2.Slight head tilt forward 3.Hold last sign and eye-contact. a.k.a. NMM Non- Manual Marker REVIEW

17 ASL Up Close The Question-Maker Raising our eyebrows forms the Question-Maker, an expression that shows you are asking a question. Keep the eyebrows raised until youve completed signing the question. In the example, notice the only difference between a question and a comment is the facial expression. The signs themselves remain the same. BATHROOM I am going to the bathroom. Am I going to the bathroom? MASL p 15 MASL DVD REVIEW

18 WH Face The WH Face is used when asking a Wh-word question. Common Wh-words are: Who, What, Where, When & Why. WH-Face Eyebrows down REVIEW

19 NMS for WH-Face 1.Eyebrows down 2.Slight head tilt forward 3.Hold last sign and eye-contact. a.k.a. NMM Non-Manual Marker REVIEW

20 Master ASL Unit Two Lesson One

21 Lesson One MASL pp Outcomes: Can ask for help; Can ask for and give clarification of unknown terms; Uses the WH face non-manual signal to convey confusion or uncertainty Asking for help Making clarifications Directionality (we will do this part later) WH face

22 Vocabulary What To explain To mean To be unclear Not, dont, doesnt Not understand Do you mind? (you) Help me Help her/him I help you Helpful Signs

23 ASL Up Close Knowing how to ask for help is important in any language. In ASL, two key phrases are mean what and explain again. Both phrases use a specific non-manual signal called the WH-Face. You have to use the WH-Face to ask What is your name? Use the WH-Face when you are uncertain, unclear, or asking a question using the signs who, what, where, when, why (see page 64). When you do not understand the teacher, use culturally appropriate techniques to interrupt or gain attention, or raise your hand in class. Make sure you have eye contact before asking for clarification. The examples below show how the WH-Face is used to ask for help. What does it mean? MEAN WHAT (WH-Face) Explain it again. EXPLAIN AGAIN (WH-Face) MASL p 42 DVD The WH – Face

24 Vocabulary What To explain To mean To be unclear Not, dont, doesnt Not understand Do you mind? (you) Help me Help her/him I help you MASL p Helpful Signs

25 Classroom Exercise 1.The WH-Face Practice the phrases with a partner. Sign them ASL word order. a)What does it mean? MEAN WHAT? (WH-Face) b)Explain it again. EXPLAIN AGAIN (WH-Face) c)Whats your name? YOU NAME WHAT YOU? (WH-Face) d)I dont understand. NOT-UNDERSTAND I (WH-Face) MASL p 42 B English word order ASL word order Do you have eye contact? Everyone should be participating.

26 Wh-Face Why do you think the Wh-face is used when signing the phrases below even though they do not have a Wh word in them? I DONT-UNDERSTAND and EXPLAIN AGAIN Because, what you really are thinking is What does that mean? And What is a Wh question word.

27 If you do not understand something, this is what you sign: SIGN AGAIN PLEASE (Wh-Face) SLOW PLEASE (Wh-Face) (repeat sign) MEAN WHAT? (Wh-Face)

28 If you do not understand something, this is what you sign: EXPLAIN AGAIN (Wh-Face) I CONFUSED I (Wh-Face) I NOT-UNDERSTAND (repeat sign) (Wh- Face)

29 If you do not understand something, this is what you sign: SIGN AGAIN PLEASE (Wh-Face) SLOW PLEASE (Wh-Face) (repeat sign) MEAN WHAT? (Wh-Face) EXPLAIN AGAIN (Wh-Face) I CONFUSED I (Wh-Face) I NOT-UNDERSTAND (repeat sign) (Wh- Face) These phrases can help you tomorrow at the Silent Signing Social.

30 Quick Transition ½ sheet of paper and pencil

31 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL ½ sheet scratch paper # 1-6 Draw eyes like this: Etc Self Assessment

32 Quick Transition If you are scrambling for a pencil or paper, that means you did not follow the directions on the First Work slide.

33 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL Directions: Draw the proper facial expression (eyebrows) for each question AND label each as a WH face or a Question Maker face 1.Is his name Todd? 2.Whats your name? 3.Do you understand? 4.No, I dont understand. 5.Do you mind helping me? 6.What does it mean? Can you explain it again? Self Assessment

34 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL Self Assessment

35 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL \/ Is his name Todd? QUESTION MAKER FACE 2 Whats your name? WH-FACE 3 Do you understand? QUESTION MAKER FACE Self Assessment (( ((((

36 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL 4 No, I dont understand. WH-FACE 5 Do you mind helping me? QUESTION MAKER FACE 6 What does it mean? Can you explain it again? WH-FACE 4.. \/ \/. Self Assessment ((

37 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL Directions: Now, translate each sentence into ASL word order. (same paper) 1.Is his name Todd? 2.Whats your name? 3.Do you understand? 4.No, I dont understand. 5.Do you mind helping me? 6.What does it mean? Can you explain it again?

38 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL How did you do? 1.HE NAME TODD HE? 2.YOU NAME WHAT (YOU)? 3.YOU UNDERSTAND YOU? 4.NO, I DONT-UNDERTAND I 5.DO-YOU-MIND HELP-ME? 6.MEAN WHAT? EXPLAIN AGAIN?

39 Classroom Exercise 2.Faces. Decide whether the Question-Maker (yes/no) or the WH-Face bests match the sentence, and sign it to a partner. a)Is his name Todd? b)Whats your name? c)Do you understand? d)No, I dont understand. e)Do you mind helping me? f)What does it mean? Can you explain it again? When finished, switch roles and repeat the exercise. MASL p 42 B

40 Classroom Exercise 2.Faces. Turn to your partner and sign the sentences. One should be signing and the other one listening. Really focus on using the correct NMS. a)Is his name Todd? b)Whats your name? c)Do you understand? d)No, I dont understand. e)Do you mind helping me? f)What does it mean? Can you explain it again? When finished, switch roles and repeat the exercise. MASL p 42 B Do you have eye contact? Everyone should be participating.

41 Which FACE did you choose? 1 Is his name Todd? QUESTION MAKER FACE 2 Whats your name? WH-FACE 3 Do you understand? QUESTION MAKER FACE 4 No, I dont understand. WH-FACE 5 Do you mind helping me? QUESTION MAKER FACE 6 What does it mean? Can you explain it again? WH-FACE

42 Classroom Exercise 3.Asking Questions. Work with a partner and create four sentences using the WH-Face and Question-Maker face. Pick your best sentence to share with the class. MASL p 42 B

43 Deaf Culture Minute What is the ASL sign for Your Welcome? You can sign thank you back to the person who thanked you, or nod your head and smile. Nodding is more casual and should be used with friends and family. Seem strange? Its different than English but not so strange. Many languages say youre welcome this way. MASL p 43

44 Transition Pick up MASL books from under your seat.

45 Classroom Exercise SIGN PICTURE DIALOGUE ON P 43 I dont understand. Sign the dialogue between Marc and Kris. HINT: VOCAB ON NEXT PAGE IS HELPFUL MASL p 43 C

46 Numbers 1-10 Palm In (when counting or telling how-many) Palm out

47 Numbers Palm in Palm in to out 16 (10 + 6) 17 (10 + 7) 18 (10 + 8) 19 (10 + 9) 20

48 Numbers practice Palm in Palm in to out 16 (10 + 6) 17 (10 + 7) 18 (10 + 8) 19 (10 + 9) 20

49 Numbers practice Palm in Palm in to out 16 (10 + 6) 17 (10 + 7) 18 (10 + 8) 19 (10 + 9) 20

50 Asking Ages Directions: Pay attention as I ask students their age. Be ready to answer if I ask you about the age of another student.

51 If you do not understand something, this is what you sign: SIGN AGAIN PLEASE (Wh-Face) SLOW PLEASE (Wh-Face) (repeat sign) MEAN WHAT? (Wh-Face) EXPLAIN AGAIN (Wh-Face) I CONFUSED I (Wh-Face) I NOT-UNDERSTAND (repeat sign) (Wh- Face) These phrases can help you tomorrow at the Silent Signing Social.

52 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) 1.What are the non-manual signals for thequestion maker face? 2.What are the non-manual signals for the WH- word face? 3.Why should you use the wh-face when signing explain again? 4.What do you do if you do not understand what your teacher is signing? 5.What is the ASL sign for youre welcome?

53 No homework due tomorrow We did not have a culture assignment last Wednesday because it was an assessment week.

54 Presentation Make-ups Absent? Did not dress up for presentation? Make up day will be this Friday at the very start of class. (if you miss this time the next time will be at the end of Unit 2) If you did not have your grade sheet, you will need to make an appointment with me to come in at lunch/after school for us to watch your presentation together. If you lost your grade sheet then you may print a new one from the website. This FRIDAY, Oct 25

55 ASL CLUB 2 nd & 4 th Monday after school 5 community connection points each time you attend +1 point for each non-ASL student you bring with you (max 5) Next week Deaf visitor Dean Roberts!

56 REVIEW

57

58

59 Classroom Exercise 2. Giving requests. Ask a partner to do three specific tasks using vocabulary youve learned so far. Some ideas are provided for you. When done, switch roles and repeat the exercise. 1.Write your name on the board, then erase it 2.Open or close the door 3.Stand up or sit down 4.Open, read, close the book 5.Turn off and on the lights MASL p 49 F

60 Clean up Please clean up around your seat. The floor and back tables are not a trash can or a place to leave your binders.

61 Be Awesome!

62 Getting Ready 3 rd per. Place MASL books under your seat.

63 Unit 2 -Day 2 Day 2 - L.3 (we will do L.2 later) Classroom Communications More work with questions, simple commands (nsn)

64 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.MASL book tuck under seat. 3.½ sheet of scratch paper and pen/pencil for now. 4.White board THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM If I see you later scrambling to get a book, your ASL binder, paper and pencil…….. That shows that you did not follow these directions! Voice Off Please

65 First Work 1.Write this on you scratch paper. Learning to read fingerspelling can be fun ! 2.Next I want to see you fingerspelling this phrase several times until it is smooth on your fingers. quiet time NOTE: Practice does not mean one time! It is a continuous action.

66 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) 1.What are the non-manual markers for thequestion maker face? 2.What are the non-manual markers for the WH- word face? 3.Why should you use the wh-face when signing explain again? 4.What do you do it you do not understand what your teacher is signing? 5.What is the ASL sign for youre welcome?

67 1.What are the non-manual markers for thequestion maker face? 2.What are the non-manual markers for the WH- word face? 3.Why should you use the wh-face when signingexplain again? 4.What do you do it you do not understand what your teacher is signing? 5.What is the ASL sign for youre welcome? Eyebrows up Slight head tilt forward Hold last sign and eye-contact Eyebrows down Slight head tilt forward Hold last sign and eye-contact MEAN WHAT (WH-Face) EXPLAIN AGAIN (WH-Face) sign thank you or nod your head and smile.Review …you really are thinking isWhat does that mean?

68 Deaf Culture Minute What is the ASL sign for Youre Welcome? You can sign thank you back to the person who thanked you, or nod your head and smile. Nodding is more casual and should be used with friends and family. Seem strange? Its different than English but not so strange. Many languages say youre welcome this way. MASL p 43

69 NMS for Question-Maker face 1.Eyebrows up 2.Slight head tilt forward 3.Hold last sign and eye-contact. a.k.a. Yes/No Questions REVIEW

70 NMS for WH-Face 1.Eyebrows down 2.Slight head tilt forward 3.Hold last sign and eye-contact. a.k.a. NMM Non- Manual Markers REVIEW

71 ASL Up Close Knowing how to ask for help is important in any language. In ASL, two key phrases are mean what and explain again. Both phrases use a specific non-manual signal called the WH-Face. You have to use the WH-Face to ask What is your name? Use the WH-Face when you are uncertain, unclear, or asking a question using the signs who, what, where, when, why (see page 64). When you do not understand the teacher, use culturally appropriate techniques to interrupt or gain attention, or raise your hand in class. Make sure you have eye contact before asking for clarification. The examples below show how the WH-Face is used to ask for help. What does it mean? MEAN WHAT (WH-Face) Explain it again. EXPLAIN AGAIN (WH-Face) MASL p 42 DVD The WH – Face

72 Wh-Face Why do you think the Wh-face is used when signing the phrases below even though they do not have a Wh word in them? I DONT-UNDERSTAND and EXPLAIN AGAIN Because, what you really are thinking is What does that mean? And What is a Wh question word.

73 If you do not understand something, this is what you sign: SIGN AGAIN PLEASE (Wh-Face) SLOW PLEASE (Wh-Face) (repeat sign) MEAN WHAT? (Wh-Face) EXPLAIN AGAIN (Wh-Face) I CONFUSED I (Wh-Face) I NOT-UNDERSTAND (repeat sign) (Wh- Face) These phrases can help you tomorrow at the Silent Signing Social.

74 Good Morning Good Afternoon Tuesday Oct. 22, 2013

75 Agenda FW reading Gallaudet font MASL Unit 2 L.3 –Classroom Communications –More work with questions Simple Commands L.T. Describe common classroom actions; give simple commands

76 Master ASL Unit Two Lesson 3 pp

77 Lesson Three MASL pp Outcomes: Can communicate about various activities and actions; Describes common classroom actions; Develops understanding of sign variations. Talking about activities Classroom communication

78 Vocabulary Home I walk Party To read To sleep To walk to (CL:V) Enjoy Do you mind? Open door Study Tonight Sit down Get up MASL p 47 Activities

79 Vocabulary Home I walk Party To read To sleep To walk to (CL:V) Enjoy Do you mind? Open door Study Tonight Sit down Get up MASL p 47 Activities

80 Vocabulary Like Understand Learn Learning Tired Want What Going (to-go) Tonight Tomorrow Homework You Do you?/Are you? (NMS eyebrows up) I/me Do I?/Am I? (NMS eyebrows up) Review of previous words

81 White boards

82 Rewrite these sentences in ASL word order. a)Are you learning ASL? b)Do you understand me? c)Do you mind opening the door? d)Im tired. Are you? e)Do you want to study tomorrow? f)Are you sitting down? g)Are you going to the party tonight? h)Whats for homework? Eyebrows up is the sign for the red words.

83 How did you do? a)YOU LEARN ASL YOU? b)(YOU) UNDERSTAND ME? c)DO-YOU-MIND OPEN-DOOR? or OPEN-DOOR DO-YOU-MIND? d)I TIRED. YOU TIRED YOU? NOTE: words connected with a dash – mean there is one ASL sign used for that phrase.

84 How did you do? d)TOMORROW, YOU WANT STUDY YOU? e)YOU SIT-DOWN? f)TONIGHT, YOU GO-TO PARTY YOU? or YOU GO-TO PARTY TONIGHT h)HOMEWORK WHAT? NOTE: words connected with a dash – mean there is one ASL sign used for that phrase.

85 Practice signing these questions to yourself. a)YOU LEARN ASL YOU? b)(YOU) UNDERSTAND ME? c)DO-YOU-MIND OPEN-DOOR? or OPEN-DOOR DO-YOU-MIND? d)I TIRED. YOU TIRED YOU? e)TOMORROW, YOU WANT STUDY YOU? f)YOU SIT-DOWN? g)TONIGHT, YOU GO-TO PARTY YOU? or YOU GO-TO PARTY TONIGHT h)HOMEWORK WHAT? How would you sign a complete sentence answer to each one?

86 Do not ERASE the board yet. Put lid on marker and set it down. (no drawing)

87 Classroom Exercise Asking questions. Ask a partner the following questions in ASL (word order). Remember to answer questions in a complete sentence, following the example. Do you like to read? YOU LIKE READ YOU? YES I ENJOY READ I a)Are you learning ASL? b)Do you understand me? c)Do you mind opening the door? d)Im tired. Are you? e)Do you want to study tomorrow? f)Are you sitting down? g)Are you going to the party tonight? h)Whats for homework? When done, switch roles and repeat the exercise MASL p 46 D Everyone should be participating.

88 Transition Pick up MASL books from under your seat. Open to page 46. Put erase white boards on center table.

89 Classroom Exercise 2.What are they doing? Open your MASL book to pg 46 Explain in a complete ASL sentence what you see in the illustration. An example is provided. SHE SIT SHE See illustrations on p 46. MASL p 46 D Everyone should be participating.

90 Classroom Exercise Yes or No? Turn to pg 47. Decide who will go first. Ask the questions for ex. E to your partner. Be sure to answer with a complete sentence. SEE ILLUSTRATONS ON P 47 When done, switch roles and repeat the exercise. MASL p 47 E Everyone should be participating.

91 Accent Steps Non-manual signals (NMS) like the head shake and eyebrows must be clear and obvious for the meaning to be understood. Make sure your NMS are visible on your face. Make sure your hair is not in the way! MASL p 48

92 EYES UP FRONT

93 Vocabulary To correct, to grade To erase (a board) To erase (on paper) To hand out Paper To spot, to see To study Student Teacher Test, exam To write To be wrong, error MASL p 50 In the Classroom Why do you think? … there are two different signs for erase?

94 Vocabulary To correct, to grade To erase (a board) To erase (on paper) To hand out Paper To spot, to see To study Student Teacher Test, exam To write To be wrong, error MASL p 50 In the Classroom Why do you think? … there are two different signs for erase?

95 Classroom Exercise 1.What are they doing? Based on the illustrations, explain what each person is doing in a complete ASL sentence. An example is provided. SEE ILLUSTRATONS ON P 49 MASL p 49 F Everyone should be participating.

96 Accent Steps Have you noticed differences between signs in Master ASL! and those your teacher uses? Maybe a Deaf person has taught you some signs that closely resemble the signs youve learned in this book but arent the same. As you meet Deaf people you will encounter slight differences between signs, called variations. There are certain signs that vary from region to region, with some differences more well-known than others. In many ways, these signs resemble regional differences in spoken languages: Do you say soda, pop, or cola? The answer depends on where you live and your own preferences. The same variation between signs is seen in ASL. Be sure to use the sign variation preferred by your local Deaf community unless you want to sign with an accent! MASL p50 See Picture bottom of page 50: two variants on the sign test

97 Classroom Exercise The highs and lows of eyebrows. See picture top of page 51 Work with a partner…. Practice each facial expression, paying attention to the eyebrows and mouth. Let your partner know if he/she is doing a great job! MASL p 51 G Everyone should be participating.

98 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) What is the ASL sign for youre welcome? What is meant by sign variation? Why are some of your teachers signs different from other signs you have learned before? Why should your hair be out of your face when you are signing?

99 Presentation Make-ups Absent? Did not dress up for presentation? Make up day will be this Friday at the very start of class. (if you miss this time the next time will be at the end of Unit 2) If you did not have your grade sheet, you will need to make an appointment with me to come in at lunch/after school for us to watch your presentation together. If you lost your grade sheet then you may print a new one from the website.

100 REMINDER Silent Sign Social tomorrow with SKHS Port Orchard God Fathers Pizza Details posted on ASL website Filter by Community Connections for Invite slide from SKHS Or see Events to see posted on calendar. 1 hr min of silent signing participation required. 20 pts attending and participating. 10 pts each deaf person you converse with. (signature or token required) Community Connection points (20+)

101 Be Awesome!

102 Good Morning Good Afternoon Wednesday Oct. 23, 2013

103

104

105 Master ASL Unit Two Lesson 4 p 48

106 Agenda Culture Lesson Cultural Reading MASL Unit 2 –L.4 Deaf Culture Note Cultural Assignment Labels and Identity L.T. Common labels given to Deaf, the difference between Deaf and deaf.

107 Lesson Four MASL pp 48 Outcomes: Gains awareness of common labels affixed to the Deaf by hearing individuals throughout history; Understands that the capitalized form of Deaf is preferred by the Deaf community; Explores the concepts of community and culture. Deaf Culture Note Labels and Identity

108 Deaf Culture Labels and Identity Minority groups are often labeled by the larger, surrounding community who are uninterested in how the group identifies itself. This is especially true with individuals considered disabled or handicapped. The Deaf community has been labeled deaf and dumb and deaf-mute in addition to handicapped, disabled, or abnormal. Over the years the Deaf community has worked to educate hearing people about the negative connotations of many labels, preferring that a positive view of deafness and Deaf culture be respected. MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

109 Comprehension Questions 1.Who often label minority groups? 2.What are some of the labels the Deaf community has received? (5 labels) 3.How has the Deaf community responded. YOUR HOMEWORK SHOULD HAVE THE QUESTION AND THE ANSWER SEPARATE.

110 Deaf Culture You may have seen the term hearing impaired on TV or other media referring to deafness. Many people prefer to sign Deaf instead of hearing-impaired due to the negative connotations of impaired and broken. For example; how would you like to be called Deaf impaired? Strangely hearing people consider this term more polite than saying Deaf. Deaf people are proud to be Deaf, and prefer to be called Deaf! MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

111 Comprehension Questions What is one more label often used by the media to refer to deafness? 5.Why do many who cannot hear prefer Deaf to other labels? 6.Many hearing people consider the term __________ to be more _______ than Deaf. 7. Deaf people are _______ to be Deaf. YOUR HOMEWORK SHOULD HAVE THE QUESTION AND THE ANSWER SEPARATE.

112 Deaf Culture Hard of Hearing refers to those individuals who have some degree of deafness and can use a spoken language, though hearing and speech skills vary from person to person. Many hard of hearing people consider themselves to be culturally Deaf, meaning that they fully participate in the Deaf community. MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

113 Comprehension Questions To whom does the term Hard-of Hearing refer? 9.How is it that many Hard-of-Hearing people consider themselves to be Culturally Deaf? YOUR HOMEWORK SHOULD HAVE THE QUESTION AND THE ANSWER SEPARATE.

114 Deaf Culture Deaf people form a cultural and linguistic minority whose language and experiences are unique. When a group of people who share a language and come together to offer mutual support in pursuit of common goals and interest, a community is formed. Over time, a culture develops from this community. MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

115 Comprehension Questions Deaf people form a ________ and ______ minority. 11.How is a community formed? 12.Over time a _______ develops from this community. YOUR HOMEWORK SHOULD HAVE THE QUESTION AND THE ANSWER SEPARATE.

116 Deaf Culture Deaf Culture is the shared experience of Deaf people that has its own values, social norms (ways of doing things), a unique history, and a rich tradition of storytelling and poetry passed from generations to generation. The common bond in Deaf culture is the experience of being Deaf and the use of American Sign Language. MASL p48 Lesson 4 NOTE

117 Comprehension Questions Deaf Culture has its own ______, ____________ (ways of doing things), a unique _______, and a rich _________ of storytelling and poetry passed from generations to generation. 14.What two things are a common bond for Deaf Culture? YOUR HOMEWORK SHOULD HAVE THE QUESTION AND THE ANSWER SEPARATE.

118 Deaf Culture Look up at teacher to see sign PICTURE ON P 48 The sign on the left is an older sign for Deaf, still seen occasionally by older signers or in formal situations. Analyze the sign closely. Do you understand why it means Deaf? MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

119 Comprehension Questions Why does this sign mean deaf? If viewing from home…go to this site and look up the sign Deaf-2. bin/aslpro/aslpro.cgi YOUR HOMEWORK SHOULD HAVE THE QUESTION AND THE ANSWER SEPARATE.

120 Culture Assignment Title Labels & Identity Name date and period on upper right corner of your paper. Questions and answers must be typed. Questions must be separate from answers. Questions 1-15 from the previous slides. Each student is expected to his/her own work. This is an individual assignment. Incomplete or substandard work will not be accepted. DUE NEXT TUESDAY START OF CLASS Estimated time = 25 min

121 Name Date Per. TITLE 1 Question Answer 2 Question Answer

122 Clean up Please clean up around your seat The floor and back tables are not a trash can or a place to leave your binders. 3 rd & 4 th per: Please set the MASL books under your chair. 5 th per: Please return the MASL books to the cart.

123 Be Awesome!

124 Unit 2 -Day 3 Day 3 – L.4 Deaf Culture Note Labels and Identities

125 Unit 2 -Day 4 Day 4 – NSN vocab 2.6 lesson/vocab, LAB 2.2 #11-20, Time ran out LAB 2.5 up letters,

126 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.Pencil and white board for later. 3.Be ready to read the next slide. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM At this point in the year, no one should need a reminder to spit out gum! Voice Off Please

127 Deaf Culture Deaf people form a cultural and linguistic minority whose language and experiences are unique. When a group of people who share a language and come together to offer mutual support in pursuit of common goals and interest, a community is formed. Over time, a culture develops from this community. Deaf Culture is the shared experience of Deaf people that has its own values, social norms (ways of doing things), a unique history, and a rich tradition of storytelling and poetry passed from generations to generation. The common bond in Deaf culture is the experience of being Deaf and the use of American Sign Language. MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

128 Deaf Culture Look up at teacher to see sign (PICTURE ON P 48) The sign on the left is an older sign for Deaf, still seen occasionally by older signers or in formal situations. Analyze the sign closely. Do you understand why it means Deaf? MASL p 48 Lesson 4 NOTE

129 Culture Assignment Title Labels & Identity Name date and period on upper right corner of your paper. Questions and answers must be typed. Questions must be separate from answers. Questions 1-15 from the previous slides. Each student is expected to his/her own work. This is an individual assignment. Incomplete or substandard work will not be accepted. DUE NEXT TUESDAY START OF CLASS Estimated time = 25 min

130 Good Morning Good Afternoon Thursday Oct. 24, 2013

131 Agenda Read over last slides from Wed lesson Review from Tuesday Numbers quick practice Leisure Activities (NSN 2.6) LAB 2.2 Numbers L.T. signs for leisure activities; sign variations exposure to Topic-Comment structure;

132 Presentation Make-ups Absent? Did not dress up for presentation? Make up day will be this Friday at the very start of class. (if you miss this time the next time will be at the end of Unit 2) If you did not have your grade sheet, you will need to make an appointment with me to come in at lunch/after school for us to watch your presentation together. If you lost your grade sheet then you may print a new one from the website.

133 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) What is the ASL sign for youre welcome? What is meant by sign variation? Why are some of your teachers signs different from other signs you have learned before? Why should your hair be out of your face when you are signing?

134 Review What is the ASL sign for youre welcome? What is meant by sign variation? Why are some of your teachers signs different from other signs you have learned before? Why should your hair be out of your face when you are signing? Sign thank you or nod your head and smile. There are certain signs that vary from region to region, and your teacher is from a different region. Sometimes there are slight differences between signs. So your NMS are visible on your face.

135 Deaf Culture Minute What is the ASL sign for Youre Welcome? You can sign thank you back to the person who thanked you, or nod your head and smile. Nodding is more casual and should be used with friends and family. Seem strange? Its different than English but not so strange. Many languages say youre welcome this way. MASL p 43

136 Accent Steps Have you noticed differences between signs in Master ASL! and those your teacher uses? Maybe a Deaf person has taught you some signs that closely resemble the signs youve learned in this book but arent the same. As you meet Deaf people you will encounter slight differences between signs, called variations. There are certain signs that vary from region to region, with some differences more well-known than others. In many ways, these signs resemble regional differences in spoken languages: Do you say soda, pop, or cola? The answer depends on where you live and your own preferences. The same variation between signs is seen in ASL. Be sure to use the sign variation preferred by your local Deaf community unless you want to sign with an accent! MASL p50 See Picture bottom of page 50: two variants on the sign test

137 Accent Steps Non-manual signals (NMS) like the head shake and eyebrows must be clear and obvious for the meaning to be understood. Make sure your NMS are visible on your face. Make sure your hair is not in the way! MASL p 48

138 NUMBERS QUIET TIME Special rule For the numbers (except 22) We use the French 2 This is made with the L handshape. The only exception is the number 22. For that number we use the American V handshape 22 V handshape Lets practice

139 Leisure Activities 2:6

140 Objective: Pictorally teach vocabulary needed for NSN LAB 2:6 Begin modeling Topic-Comment sentence structure.

141 NSN 2:6 Who Enjoys What? Vocab to teach Cooking Dancing Taking pictures Exercising Watching TV Painting Riding bike Running Walking Bowling Playing with dog Phone chatting Sewing P 69 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

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144 Leisure Activities Workout Biking Running Walking Dancing Bowling Play with dog Pg. 98 Cooking Chatting on phone Sewing Knitting Watching TV Taking photos –Picture + photo Painting –Picture + paint Pg 99

145 Fun What do you think the English translation of this sentence would be? eyebrows upeyebrows relaxed topic wh question Q: You fun, enjoy, what-do? (you) Note: to show a topic: you raise your eyebrows, direct eye-contact, slight pause before continuing A: I fun, enjoy (pause), dancing (nod)

146 Fun What do you think the English translation of this sentence would be? eyebrows upeyebrows relaxed topic wh question Q: You fun, enjoy, what-do? (you) Note: to show a topic: you raise your eyebrows, direct eye-contact, slight pause before continuing A: I fun, enjoy (pause), dancing (nod)

147 Lets practice Partners: take turns Choose your answers from the list in the yellow box. topic wh question Q: You fun, enjoy, what-do? (you) A: I fun, enjoy (pause), dancing (nod) Keep practicing until every word has been used. Workout Biking Running Walking Dancing Bowling Play with dog

148 Lets practice NEW Partners: take turns Choose your answers from the list in the yellow box. topic wh question Q: You fun, enjoy, what-do? (you) A: I fun, enjoy (pause), dancing (nod) Keep practicing until every word has been used. Cooking Chatting on phone Sewing Knitting Watching tv Taking photos –Picture + photo Painting –Picture + paint

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151 Cardinal Numbers :2

152 NSN 2:2 Cardinal Numbers DVD & worksheet Cardinal Numbers As you watch Iva demonstrate the numbers, keep in mind the following: Begin with the A handshape, palm facing you Twist your hand so the palm faces out to make the second number 6, 7, 8, or 9. (Remember the thumb does not overlap the finger used to make the second number) Sign the Numbers Now you count from 16 – 19. Try to sign the number before Joey, then check to see if youve signed it correctly! P 58 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

153 NSN 2:2 Cardinal Numbers Variations 1 and 2 Signs may vary in different parts of the united States and Canada. On video, Joey demonstrates examples of two variations used for the numbers P 58 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

154 NSN 2:2 Cardinal Numbers Circle the Number Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

155 NSN 2:2 Cardinal Numbers Circle the Number cont P 58 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

156 NSN 2:2 Cardinal Numbers Write the Number P 58 1.____ 2.____ 3.____ 4.____ 5.____ 6.____ 7.____ 8.____ 9.____ 10.____ 11.____ 12.____ 13.____ 14.____ 15.____ 16.____ 17.____ 18.____ Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

157 NSN 2:2 Cardinal Numbers How did you do? Project answers w/ ELMO Place paper in binder -Video Labs Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

158 Clean up Please clean up around your seat The floor and back tables are not a trash can or a place to leave your binders.

159 Presentation Make-ups Absent? Did not dress up for presentation? Make up day will be this Friday at the very start of class. (if you miss this time the next time will be at the end of Unit 2) If you did not have your grade sheet, you will need to make an appointment with me to come in at lunch/after school for us to watch your presentation together. If you lost your grade sheet then you may print a new one from the website.

160 Be Awesome!

161 Unit 2 -Day 5 Day 5 –make up day for presentation LAB 2.1 y/n Q conv, LAB 2.3 tic tac toe

162 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.Check for new seat number. 3.Pencil, ½ sheet paper and white board for first activity. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM At this point in the year, no one should need a reminder to spit out gum! Voice Off Please Check for new seat number.

163 Copy down these numbers

164 Good Morning Good Afternoon Friday Oct. 25, 2013

165 ASL CLUB 2 nd & 4 th Monday after school 10 Community Connection points each time you attend +1 point for each non-ASL student you bring with you (max 5) Next Monday Deaf visitor: Dean Roberts!

166 Presentation Make-ups For those who are making up a presentation, Please have your grade sheet ready. Reminder: If you did not have your grade sheet last week, you will need to make an appointment with me to come in at lunch/after school for us to watch your presentation together. If you lost your grade sheet then you may print a new one from the website.

167 NUMBERS Special rule For the numbers (except 22) We use the French 2 This is made with the L handshape. The only exception is the number 22. For that number we use the American V handshape 22 V handshape Lets practice REVIEW

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173 Classroom Exercise 2. Giving requests. Ask a partner to do three specific tasks using vocabulary youve learned so far. Partner – get up and actually do what is requested. Some ideas are provided for you. When done, switch roles and repeat the exercise. 1.Write your name on the board, then erase it 2.Open or close the door 3.Stand up or sit down 4.Open, read, close the book 5.Turn off and on the lights MASL p 49 F

174 Sign Tip: Active Listening 2:1

175 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip Fluent ASL communication flows smoothly, and active listening – also called feedback – is expected. Respond to the signer with gentle nods, brief signs, and facial expressions that show your understanding and interest in what is being said. P 50

176 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip The listener has an active role in the rhythm of the conversation. In the absence of feedback, signers may assume you do not understand and may repeat information. Make your active listening visual by acknowledging information as you process it. P 50

177 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip Acknowledge Information One way to make your listening active is to use this sign with nodding: Oh-I-See There are 2 common facial expressions used with this sign. Another common sign is wow. P 51 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

178 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip Acknowledge Information One way to make your listening active is to use this sign with nodding: Oh-I-See Examples of this sign are found in Conversation 1 & 2 when Cinnie and Ben acknowledge the information that Tyrone gives. P 51 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

179 OH-I-SEE Oh-I-See is an ASL expression that conveys comprehension, sympathy, and concern, similar to sounds like huh, hmm, oh, aha, and I see. It is often used in conversation.

180 WOW WOW is a common sign used in conversations. Its use is very similar to our expression Cool! or Neat! or Awesome!

181 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip Do not confuse active listening with responding affirmatively to a question. YES -this sign is used to answer a question affirmatively CORRECT -this sign is used to confirm something or to state something is correct. Note: YES and CORRECT signs are not used as active listening. P 51

182 CORRECT (right) CORRECT (right) is used to confirm information.

183 YES YES is used to answer a Yes/No question.

184 Wave-no (uh-uh) WAVE-NO is used to show that there is wrong information. It is often followed with the correct information.

185 NO NO is only used to answer a Yes/No question. Note: The sign NONE is used if you are saying I have no homework.

186 Up Letters Up Letters Names 2:5

187 NSN 2:5 Up Letters, Up Letter Names UP LETTERS Here you practice letters with up handshapes, which include the following – B C D F K L R U V W X. All of these letters, except C and X have fingers fully extended upward. The letters C and X have bent fingers. View. Cinnie demonstrates the dos and donts of forming up letters. P 65 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

188 NSN 2:5 Up Letters View. Cinnie demonstrates the dos and donts of forming up letters. The letter B fingers extend upward and are closed thumb crosses loosely in front of the palm The letter C thumb and palm face forward, not sideways The letter D middle finger and thumb make flat O shape index finger extends upward ring and pinkie fingers softly curl downward toward the palm P 65 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

189 NSN 2:5 Up Letters The letter F index finger and thumb make a flat O shape thumb and index finger do not overlap rest of the fingers extend upward and are spread out slightly The letter K thumb contacts middle finer at the knuckle middle finger extends forward and slightly upward index finger extends straight upward. The letter L thumb extends to the side and index finger extends upward the rest of the fingers sit in a relaxed manner over the heel of the palm P 66 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

190 NSN 2:5 Up Letters The letter R middle finer crosses over the index finger The letter U index and middle finger extend upward and are closed thumb overlaps the ring finger The letter V index and middle finger extend upward and are spread apart thumb overlaps the ring finger P 66 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab. NOTE: The letter that precedes or follows the letter R will determine exactly how the thumb is positioned, i.e. the thumb is touching or not touching the ring finger.

191 NSN 2:5 Up Letters The letter W three main fingers extend upward and are spread apart pinkie finger and thumb do not overlap The letter X (at the beginning of a name or word) index finger is bent thumb is tucked in, resting on the middle finger palm faces out The letter X (in the middle or end of a name or word) palm faces to the side hand tilts forward P 67 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

192 NSN 2:5 Up Letters al ax ba be br bu ca ck da de di dr el ed er fr ka ke kr ku la le li lo lu ol ra ro ri rt sa sl su va wa P 67 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab. Sign the Letters Copy Melinda as she demonstrates how to form these letter combinations.

193 NSN 2:5 Up Letters Challenge Yourself Get a blank sheet of paper and view Sign the Letters again. Write the combinations down and compare with the list above. (previous slide) Practice spelling these letter combination on your own. Take care to articulate the letters clearly and precisely. Do not bounce or stamp each letter. P 67 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

194 NSN 2:5 Up Letters Names 1.Carl Earl 2.Dawn Dean 3.Dana Dan 4.Cara Cole 5.Kurt Burt 6.Fran Fred 7.Dale Kali 8.Ted Ned 9.Rima Rita 10.Bea Bert 11.Ben Ken 12.Mike Mel 13.Lilli Lon 14.Ed Di 15.Van Val 16.Max Alex P 68 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab. Circle the Name Tyrone fingerspells one name from each question below. Circle the name spelled.

195 1. ____ Olin ____ Eli ____ Carol 2. ____ Carl ____ Edna ____ Rick 3. ____ Cara ____ Kris ____ Karl 4. ____ Cole ____ Burt ____ Rima P 68 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab. Number the Names For each question, order the names that Tyrone fingerspells 1,2,or 3. NSN 2:5 Up Letters Names

196 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) What is meant by active listening? Active listening shows that you ________ and are _________ in what is being said. If you stare with a blank face the deaf signer may think you ___________ and may _________ the information. Two active listening signs are _____ and ______. The signs _____ and ____ are used to answer a Yes/No question. The signs _______ and ________ are used to confirm or negate information.

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198 Unit 2 -Day 6 L.7a Calendar & activities; when signs, LANGUAGES, LAB 2.1 making connections

199 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.MASL book tuck under seat. 3.White board and pen/pencil for later. 4.Reminder: Culture Assignment due tomorrow. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM Look around the room, Fingerspell the names of your classmates. Everyone should be signing! Voice Off Please At this point in the year, no one should need a reminder to spit out gum!

200 Good Morning Good Afternoon Monday Oct. 28, 2013

201 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) What is meant by active listening? Active listening shows that you ___________ and are _________ in what is being said. If you stare with a blank face the deaf signer may think you ___________ and may _________ the information. Two active listening signs are _______ and ______. The signs _____ and ____ are used to answer a Yes/No question. The signs _______ and ________ are used to confirm or negate information.

202 Review What is meant by active listening? Active listening shows that you ___________ and are _________ in what is being said. If you stare with a blank face the deaf signer may think you ___________ and may _________ the information. Two active listening signs are _______ and ______. The signs _____ and ____ are used to answer a Yes/No question. The signs _______ and ________ are used to confirm or negate information. UNDERSTANDING INTERESTED REPEATDO NOT UNDERSTAND OH-I-SEE WOW NOYES CORRECT WAVE-NO Responding to the signer with gentle nods, brief signs, and facial expressions…

203 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip Fluent ASL communication flows smoothly, and active listening – also called feedback – is expected. Respond to the signer with gentle nods, brief signs, and facial expressions that show your understanding and interest in what is being said. The listener has an active role in the rhythm of the conversation. In the absence of feedback, signers may assume you do not understand and may repeat information. Make your active listening visual by acknowledging information as you process it. P 50

204 NSN 2:1 Sign Tip Acknowledge Information One way to make your listening active is to use this sign with nodding: Oh-I-See There are 2 common facial expressions used with this sign. Another common sign is WOW. Do not confuse active listening with responding affirmatively to a question. YES -this sign is used to answer a question affirmatively CORRECT -this sign is used to confirm something or to state something is correct. P 51 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

205 If you do not understand something, this is what you sign: SIGN AGAIN PLEASE (Wh-Face) SLOW PLEASE (Wh-Face) (repeat sign) MEAN WHAT? (Wh-Face) EXPLAIN AGAIN (Wh-Face) I CONFUSED I (Wh-Face) I NOT-UNDERSTAND (repeat sign) (Wh- Face) These phrases can help you today at ASL club.

206 NUMBERS Special rule For the numbers (except 22) We use the French 2 This is made with the L handshape. The only exception is the number 22. For that number we use the American V handshape 22 V handshape Lets practice REVIEW

207 Numbers Formal ( nd number) Variant (double flick the second number) Variations Formal signs are used for formal situations such as: on stage signing, presentations, evaluations or any situation where the goal is to impress your audience. Variants are acceptable for conversations with friends.

208 NUMBERS The numbers 21, 23, and 25 have a very common variation. The traditional way is considered to be very formal. The variation is frequently used in conversations (2 ways) Variations Formal signs are used for formal situations such as: on stage signing, presentations, evaluations or any situation where the goal is to impress your audience. Variants are acceptable for conversations with friends.

209 ASL CLUB – Today! 2 nd & 4 th Monday after school 10 Community Connection points each time you attend +1 point for each non-ASL student you bring with you (max 5) Dean Roberts!Deaf visitor: Dean Roberts!

210 Agenda FW fingerspell classmates names practice Numbers review (20s) –variations MASL Unit 2 – Lesson 7 begin Days of the Week & Activities NSN 2:1 –Yes/No questions -Grammar review –LAB Affirmative and negative responses –LAB Making connections L.T. Calendar signs – days of the week; Time sign go first in an ASL sentence; recognizing slight changes in sign parameters (same/diff).

211 Master ASL Unit 2 Lesson 7 pp 57-63

212 Lesson Seven MASL pp Outcomes: Communicates about the days of the week and simple activities done on those days; Can use DO-DO to make inquiries; Demonstrates understanding of the sentence structure necessary when communicating about the days of the week; Comprehends the information in My Routine narrative Days of the week Eyes on ASL 5 When signs My routine narrative

213 October 2013 SundayMondayTuesday Wednesday ThursdayFridaySaturday

214 Vocabulary Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday MASL p 57 Days of the Week Sign Variation Alert: In Washington state, Sign the days of the week with your PALM IN.

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216 Vocabulary Asleep Test Sick Absent Go to school Go to party Sleepy Have homework Study Test Met Practiced ASL Go to class Go to movie Sleep Review Words

217 Vocabulary Asleep Test Sick Absent Go to school Go to party Sleepy Have homework Study Test Met Practiced ASL Go to class Go to movie Sleep Review Words

218 Eyes on ASL #5 GRAMMAR NOTE: In proper ASL sentence structure, signs that show when something happened, such as the day of the week, come first in a sentence. Grammar Rule

219 Pick up MASL books from under your seat. Open to pg 58

220 Classroom Exercise Partners, books, Marc & Kellys week. Based on the illustrations below, explain what Marc and Kelly did each day in complete sentences. An example is provided. (See pic p. 58) Ex. Saturday, he asleep he. MASL p 58 K Signs that show when something happened, such as the day of the week, come first in a sentence. FYI Dont sign or fingerspell the English word on in ASL sentences involving dates. BE SURE TO FOLLOW THE TIME FIRST Grammar Rule

221 Finished? Look at the sign variations for the days of the week on pg 57. Sign Variation Alert: In Washington state, Sign the days of the week with your PALM IN. Sign Variation Alert: On the east coast, Sign the days of the week with your PALM OUT.

222 Transition Please close books tuck back under seat for next class. Next you will need a pencil and whiteboard. I will pass out a lab sheet for you in a minute.

223 Languages My name is Mary. Je mappel Marie. Me llamo Maria. Ich heisse Marie. Me name mary me NSN Unit 1

224 Conversations 1 & 2 Yes/No Questions 2:1

225 Review Key Grammar

226 NSN 2:1 YES-NO QUESTIONS Key Grammar A yes-no question requires a yes or no answer. Examples of yes-no questions are Do you have any children?, Do you like coffee?, or Are you a student? To ask a yes-no question in ASL, use these non- manual markers; Raise brows throughout the question Lean head forward with the last sign Hold the last sign until your listener starts to answer. Cinnie demonstrates ask if hearing from Conversation 1. Key Grammar P 49 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

227 NSN 2:1 YES-NO QUESTIONS Responses to Yes-No Questions It is important that you nod when affirming information and shake you head when negating information. Additionally, after a negative response, you should give the correct information. To answer without non-manual markers is like speaking in a monotone voice – boring! P 49 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

228 Observe Key Grammar Next we will observe (no writing yet) Yes/No question NMS (question maker face) Giving affirmative responses Giving negative responses

229 NSN 2:1 Conversations 1&2 DVD Conversation 1 Cinnie (A) and Tyrone (B) demonstrate this dialogue where they discuss personal information other than their names. Here they ask yes-no questions and give affirmative responses. Signer A: Ask if student Signer B: Affirm A: Ask if hearing B: Affirm A: Ask if learning ASL B: Affirm A: Ask if leaning at (name of school) B: Affirm A: Respond P 48 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

230 NSN 2:1 Conversations 1&2 DVD Conversation 2 Palm Ben (a) and Tyrone (B) demonstrate this dialogue where negative responses are given to yes-no questions. Signer A: Ask if deaf Signer B: Negate, correct information A: Ask if teacher B: Negate, correct information A: Ask if learning (name another language) B: Negate, correct information A: Ask if learning at (name another college) B: Negate, correct information A: Respond P 48 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

231 NSN 2:1 YES-NO QUESTIONS See Tyrone and Ben demonstrate affirmative and negative responses to Cinnies question above. Affirm. Observe how Tyrone: Begins nodding just before responding Continues nodding until the end of the sentence. Negate and Correct. Observe how Ben Begins shaking his head just before responding Nods when fiving the correct information P 50 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

232 Insight: Making Connections 2:1

233 NSN 2:1 Insight: Making Connections Minidialogues Watch the two video minidialogues and answer the questions below. Observe the signers respond by either affirming, or negating and correcting information. Minidialogue 1 (1:45) 1.Do Norman and Priscilla attend the same college? 2.What language(s) are they learning? Who are their teacher(s)? P 53 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

234 NSN 2:1 Insight: Making Connections Minidialogues cont. Minidialogue 2. 1.Who are Stefanie and Iva talking about? 2.What do the people they are discussing have in common? 3.In what ways are they different? P 53 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

235 Languages My name is Mary. Je mappel Marie. Me llamo Maria. Ich heisse Marie. Me name mary me NSN Unit 1

236 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) Which 3 numbers in the 20s have a common variation? Where in an ASL sentence does the time sign go? Which variation of the days of the week is used in Washington state? The signs _____ and ____ are used to answer a Yes/No question. The signs _______ and ________ are used to confirm or negate information.

237 Clean up 3 rd and 4 th per. Please leave MASL books tucked under your chair. 5 th per: Please put the books back on the cart. Please check around your seat for trash.

238 Be Awesome!

239 Unit 2 -Day 7 Day 7 – L.7 cont. complete sentence, time first, nsn1.11b picture it

240 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.ASL binder tucked under seat. 3.Sheet of scratch paper and pen/pencil for next activity. 4.Turn in Culture Assignment. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM Warm-up fingers by fingerspelling the names of people in your family. Everyone should be signing! Voice Off Please At this point in the year, no one should need a reminder to spit out gum!

241 Write this down on your scratch paper. Signs that tell when go at the start of a sentence.

242 Good Morning Good Afternoon Tuesday Oct. 29, 2013

243 Agenda FW reading Gallaudet font Review from yesterday MASL Unit 2 –L.7 cont. NSN 1:11 Picture It L.T. Practice answering with time sign first in sentence; develop visual discrimination for slight variances with shapes and signs including NMSs.

244 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) Which 3 numbers in the 20s have a common variation? Where in an ASL sentence does the time sign go? Which variation of the days of the week is used in Washington state? The signs _____ and ____ are used to answer a Yes/No question. The signs _______ and ________ are used to confirm or negate information.

245 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) Which 3 numbers in the 20s have a common variation? Where in an ASL sentence does the time sign go? Which variation of the days of the week is used in Washington state? The signs _____ and ____ are used to answer a Yes/No question. The signs _______ and ________ are used to confirm or negate information. come first in a sentence YESNO CORRECT WAVE-NO In Washington state, Sign the days of the week with your PALM IN (2 ways)

246 Vocabulary Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday MASL p 57 Days of the Week Sign Variation Alert: In Washington state, Sign the days of the week with your PALM IN. Review

247 Quick Vocab Review 1.Monday 2.Tuesday 3.Wednesday 4.Thursday 5.Friday 6.Saturday 7.Sunday 8.Morning 9.Afternoon 10.Evening/Night 11.Tomorrow 12.Later 13.Today 14.Yesterday 15.Everyday (tmw,tmw,tmw)

248 Accent Steps Do-do? is a sign that has many meanings. (also called What-do?) Use the WH-Face each time you sign do- do to ask: What are you doing? What did you do? What do you do? MASL p 48

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252 Vocabulary Do-do? (What-Do?) To chat To hang out To play sports To enjoy, have fun To kick back, take it easy To work Church Mosque Temple Do-do? is a sign that has many meanings. Use the WH-Face each time you sign do-do to ask: What are you doing? What did you do? What do you do? P 59 Accent Steps Activities

253 Vocabulary Do-do? (What-Do?) To chat To hang out To play sports To enjoy, have fun To kick back, take it easy To work Church Mosque Temple Do-do? is a sign that has many meanings. Use the WH-Face each time you sign do-do to ask: What are you doing? What did you do? What do you do? P 59 Accent Steps Activities

254 Do-do? is a sign that has many meanings. (also called What-do?) Use the WH-Face each time you sign do- do to ask: What are you doing? What did you do? What do you do? MASL p 48

255 Classroom Exercise What does Kris do? Complete the following sentences in ASL word order. Choose a day of the week or an activity (as needed) to finish the sentence. 1.Kris does homework on…Thursday EX: THURSDAY, K-R-I-S SHE HOMEWORK SHE 2.She works on… 3.Every day, Kris… 4.Kris hangs out with… 5.On Friday, she… 6.Kris chats on… 7.On Sunday, Kris… 8.She doesnt work on… 9.Kris goes to school… MASL p 60 L Remember to place your TIME sign first in the sentence.

256 Classroom Exercise What does Kris do? Complete the following sentences in ASL word order. Choose a day of the week or an activity (as needed) to finish the sentence. 1.Kris does homework on…Thursday EX: THURSDAY, K-R-I-S SHE HOMEWORK SHE 2.She works on… 3.Every day, Kris… 4.Kris hangs out with… 5.On Friday, she… 6.Kris chats on… 7.On Sunday, Kris… 8.She doesnt work on… 9.Kris goes to school… MASL p 60 L Remember to place your TIME sign first in the sentence.

257 Classroom Exercise Partners, decide who will ask the odd (red) and who will ask the even (blue). Activities. Do-do? Use new vocabulary to ask your partner what he or she does on a particular day. Follow the example as shown. A FRIDAY YOU WHAT-DO YOU? (What do you do on Friday?) B FRIDAY NIGHT I GO PARTY I. (On Friday night Im going to a party.) 1.Monday 2.Tuesday 3.Wednesday 4.Thursday 5.Friday 6.Saturday 7.Sunday 8.Morning 9.Afternoon 10.Evening 11.Tomorrow 12.Later 13.Today 14.Yesterday MASL p 58 K Remember to use when signs in their proper position: At the front of the line!

258 Did You Know? Deaf people use visual signals for doorbells, the telephone, fire, or smoke alarms. There are even visual signals activated by crying babies! The Deaf community has adapted many listening devices to serve visual purposes, and manufacturers now include visual options in a range of products. If you have a silent vibrate option on your cell phone or pager, thank the Deaf community who advocated for the alert! Nowadays, visual alerts for public smoke and fire alarms are required by federal law. Can you find any examples of visual signal devices in your school, office, or home? p 60

259 Transition Something to write with, Complete heading on upper right corner of handout.

260 Picture It 1:11

261 Hand paper back to students, Put complete heading in the upper rt. corner with todays date Oct. 29, 2013 on the Picture It side of paper.

262 NSN 1:11 Picture It Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab. Do as instructed by Joey, Cinnie, or Tyrone

263 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) How do Deaf people know if the doorbell is ringing or if the fire alarm is going off? Where in ASL sentence structure do time signs go? (a.k.a. when signs) What is the sign Do-Do also called? What NMS goes with the sign Do-Do?

264 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) Where in an ASL sentence does the time sign go? Which variation of the days of the week is used in Washington state? If you do not understand your teacher or how do you ask in sign language. If you want to know the sign for something how do you ask in sign language.

265 Clean up Please set up chairs neatly in the circle and clean up around your seat.

266 Good Morning Good Afternoon Wednesday Oct. 30, 2013

267 Unit 2 -Day 3 REVIEW HOW TO DRESS FRO PRESENTATION Which hand? NSN 2.1 insight Sign Parameters MASL xix, Underhill worksheet NSN 1.4 Deaf Profile –Andrew Foster

268 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.ASL binder. 3.Pencil or pen to write with. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM At this point in the year, no one should need a reminder to spit out gum!

269 Deaf Profile Andrew Foster ( ) 1.4

270 Handout Name Date Per Answer the questions as we read the information in class. Due in 15 min.

271 Deaf Profile: Andrew Foster Andrew J. Foster spent his life dedicated to improving education for Deaf people. A teacher, pioneer, and missionary, his legacy lives on in the many schools he opened in West Africa. Foster was born in a steel-mill town near Birmingham, Alabama and attended the Alabama School for the Colored Deaf in Talladega after losing his hearing at the age of 11. At the Alabama school, he learned ASL and became a life-long proponent of the language. At 17, Foster moved to Michigan taking night classes and working odd jobs. He was accepted at Gallaudet University in 1951 as one of the first three Black Deaf students to be enrolled at the school. While attending Gallaudet, Foster saw an address book of world Deaf schools which listed only 12 in Africa. Foster felt called to service, writing that he was moved by this vast educational and spiritual void among my people. He received his Bachelors Degree in 1954, and in the next two years received a Masters degree from Easter(n) Michigan University, and a second Masters from Seattle Pacific Christian College. ( )

272 Deaf Profile: Andrew Foster He was deeply determined to help Deaf people in Africa, but struggling to find help for his mission, he founded the Christian Mission for the Deaf (CMD) in He went to Africa in Within a year he had established the first school for the Deaf in Accra, Ghana in a small room borrowed from a church. Twelve students attended the first year. The school quickly grew to 53 Deaf students. Children met from 4 to 5 in the afternoon, and adults met from 6-7 in the evening. By 1959 the waiting list was over 300. In the following years, Foster continued his lifes work, opening schools for the Deaf all over West Africa. He went to Nigeria and opened three more schools before In all, he established 31 schools for the Deaf in thirteen countries including Ghana, Benin, Congo, Chad, Ivory Coast, Kenya, Nigeria, Sierra Leone, and Cameroon. He also founded the African Bible College for the Deaf and became the President of the Council for the Education and Welfare of the Deaf in Africa. The schools used sign language, becoming oases of communication for Deaf people. In recognition of his amazing achievements, Gallaudet University awarded him the Honorary Doctorate in 1970.

273 Deaf Profile: Andrew Foster A staunch supporter of educating Deaf children through sign language, Foster said in his 1975 keynote speech at the World Federation of the Deaf conference in Washington DC, Employing restrictive and suppressive means of communication to achieve normalcy seems as illogical as it is impractical. Foster believed that freedom of communication was the key to education, and that freedom was achieved through sign language. He spent years training teachers in Africa, offering intensive teaching courses (so that) new teachers could go on to set up schools of their own. By 1974, there were 70 Deaf schools in Africa. Continuing his training through the 80s, Foster also continued traveling the world speaking and fundraising for his cause, touching 47 of the 50 U.S. states, speaking throughout Europe and traveling to 25 African countries. In 1987 Foster died at the age of 62 in a plane crash in Rwanda and was buried there.

274 Deaf Profile: Andrew Foster His inspiring life is evident in the many ways his memory is honored. The National Association of the Deafs Andrew J. Foster Award recognizes excellence in teaching at their biennial conference. Gallaudet University and the National Black Deaf Association (NBDA) established the Andrew Foster Endowment that offers scholarships to college-bound African- American students. There is the Andrew Foster Auditorium at Gallaudet University, with a bronze bust of Foster installed in front of the auditorium in 2004, a gift from the NBDA. The most lasting tributes to Fosters legacy are the schools and their students. Today there are over 300 schools in Africa. Where there once was no education for Deaf people, these schools offer elementary and in some cases high school education to their students. Some have managed to send students to Gallaudet University.

275 WEDNESDAY CARTOON

276 Presentations How to Dress Open your binder to page 2 How To Dress For a Presentation

277 Clean up Please clean up around your seat

278 Be Awesome!

279 Unit 2 -Day 9 Day 9 –nsn 2.6 vocab, LANGUAGES, L2 Iconic Signs, LAB 1.7b names Lots of work still needed

280 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.ASL binder in your lap and 3.½ sheet of paper for next activity. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM Count 1-29 using all the formal numbers. Count 1-29 using all the variants. Voice Off Please Do you have your binder?

281 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL ½ sheet scratch paper # 1-12 Draw eyes like this: Etc Self Assessment

282 Grammatical Note Review 1. Deaf people tend to ask yes/no questions in a special manner. a. Raise the eyebrows. b. Bring the head slightly forward. c. Make eye-to-eye contact & hold last sign. 2. Deaf people tend to ask wh-questions in a special way. a. Furrow the eyebrows. b. Tilt the head slightly to the side. c. Make eye-to-eye contact & hold last sign. Self Assessment

283 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL Directions: Draw the proper facial expression for each question. 1. Do you like peas and carrots? 2. How do you spell your last name? 3. What time will you leave for work tomorrow morning? 4. Did you enjoy your vacation in Hawaii? 5. Did I scare you? 6. Where is Mom? 7. Can you come over to my house tonight? 8. Who is in charge of the banquet? 9. Why did Judy go home so early? 10.Will you please pass me the potatoes? 11.How many children do you have? 12.Do you need a ride to school tomorrow? Self Assessment

284 ASKING QUESTIONS IN ASL Self Assessment

285 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) How do Deaf people know if the doorbell is ringing or if the fire alarm is going off? Where in ASL sentence structure to time signs go? (a.k.a. when signs) What is the sign Do-Do also called? What NMS goes with the sign do-do?

286 Did You Know? Deaf people use visual signals for doorbells, the telephone, fire, or smoke alarms. There are even visual signals activated by crying babies! The Deaf community has adapted many listening devices to serve visual purposes, and manufacturers now include visual options in a range of products. If you have a silent vibrate option on your cell phone or pager, thank the Deaf community who advocated for the alert! Nowadays, visual alerts for public smoke and fire alarms are required by federal law. Can you find any examples of visual signal devices in your school, office, or home? p 60

287 Accent Steps Do-do? is a sign that has many meanings. (also called What-do?) Use the WH-Face each time you sign do- do to ask: What are you doing? What did you do? What do you do? MASL p 48

288 Good Morning Good Afternoon Thursday Oct. 31, 2013

289 Agenda FW practice numbers 1-29, formal and variants Sign Review, activities, languages, Iconicity in ASL Sign analysis – which signs are Iconic LAB NSN 1:7b Fist Letter Names L.T. What is Iconicity in ASL?

290 Languages My name is Mary. Je mappel Marie. Me llamo Maria. Ich heisse Marie. Me name mary me NSN Unit 1

291 REVIEW

292

293

294

295

296 Master ASL Unit Two Lesson 2 p 45

297 Lesson Two MASL pp 45 Outcomes: Recognizes that both ASL and English use gestures as a natural part of communication; Understands the concept of iconicity in ASL and identifies iconic and arbitrary signs; Demonstrates receptive and expressive understanding of numbers Iconicity Numbers

298 I Want to Know… Isnt ASL just gesturing or making pictures in the air? Some people believe ASL is a simple language of gestures like dont do that. Using some gestures does not make ASL any less of a language than English, which also uses gestures. Can you think of gestures or signs that ASL and English have in common? Some signs resemble the meaning behind the sign (like book). These are called iconic signs, but most signs are not iconic. How many iconic signs do you know compared to non-iconic signs? Ex: Dont do that MASL p 45

299 Iconic Signs DOOR, LIGHTS How are the signs door and lights iconic? Can you think of the sign for window using the same handshape as door? To close (door) To open (door) To open (window) To close (window) To turn on (lights) To turn off (lights) The signs below are related to each other. Are they iconic? Why or why not? Person (standing) To get up, stand up To jump To sit down MASL p 45

300 Languages My name is Mary. Je mappel Marie. Me llamo Maria. Ich heisse Marie. Me name mary me NSN Unit 1 Which signs are ICONIC?

301

302

303

304

305

306 transition Binder in lap and pencil to write with

307 NSN 1:7b Fist Letter Names Name, date, period on top rt corner of 1.7 side of page.

308 Review Review (answer these questions to yourself) Where in ASL sentence structure to time signs go? (a.k.a. when signs) What is the sign Do-Do also called? What NMS goes with the sign do-do? What is Iconicity in ASL?

309 Lonely Little Monster onely_little_monster_american_sign_langu age_music_video/ 4:25http://www.metacafe.com/watch/ /l onely_little_monster_american_sign_langu age_music_video/ In the spirit of Halloween, a music video that combines music, dance and the beauty of American Sign Language. Featuring members of the Deaf Dance group, "The Wild Zappers." Produced by Hear My Hands, a non profit dedicated to producing film and video in American Sign Language.

310 Thriller Michigan School for the Deaf Deaf students project 5:15http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h9i0YPOY1Ac Flint Zombie Walk 2011 is sponsored by Vic Canever Chevrolet of Fenton. Flint Zombie Walk presents a shortened version of Michael Jackson's classic 1983 hit "Thriller". Zombie Walk 2011 will benefit Michigan School for the Deaf Student Fund - with that in mind, we have made this video accessible to both hearing and deaf individuals. No copyright infringement is intended. For more information on the October 8th event please visit us at or find the Flint Zombie Walk page on Facebook. If you are interested in sponsoring the Zombie Walk please Four Zombie dancers were left out be accident: Kay Fanson & Heather Lynch Brenda Schulmeister Rutkowski & Travis Rutkowsk And the interpreter was Carie Sarver (vincent price part) "I helped film and I did all the editing on this project."

311 Classic Haunted House ABC story AsxU MASL 6 -Haunted House AEWQw&feature=youtu.be AEWQw&feature=youtu.be

312 Did You Know? Deaf people use visual signals for doorbells, the telephone, fire, or smoke alarms. There are even visual signals activated by crying babies! The Deaf community has adapted many listening devices to serve visual purposes, and manufacturers now include visual options in a range of products. If you have a silent vibrate option on your cell phone or pager, thank the Deaf community who advocated for the alert! Nowadays, visual alerts for public smoke and fire alarms are required by federal law. Can you find any examples of visual signal devices in your school, office, or home? p 60

313 Be Awesome!

314 Unit 2 -Day 10 Day 10 –LAB 2.6 who enjoys what, NSN 2.11 Negotiate sign environment, 2.12 asking What is the sign?

315 FIRST WORK 1.Backpacks completely under tables. (trip hazard) 2.ASL binder in your lap 3.Pencil for later. THANK YOU FOR TOSSING OUT YOUR GUM Count 1-29 using all the formal numbers. Count 1-29 using all the variants. Voice Off Please Do you have your binder?

316 Review Where in ASL sentence structure to time signs go? (a.k.a. when signs) What is the sign Do-Do also called? What NMS goes with the sign do-do? What is Iconicity in ASL?

317 Review Where in ASL sentence structure to time signs go? (a.k.a. when signs) What is the sign Do-Do also called? What NMS goes with the sign do-do? What is Iconicity in ASL? Iconic signs are signs that look like what they represent. Some people call it What-Do? The Wh-Face Time (when)signs go at the start of an ASL sentence.

318 Good Morning Good Afternoon Friday Nov. 1, 2013

319 Insight: Which Hand Do I Use? 2:1

320 NSN 2:1 Insight: Which Hand? WHICH HAND DO I USE? All signers have a dominate and a non- dominate hand. If you are right-handed, you right hand is dominant; if left-handed, your left hand is dominant. If you are ambidextrous, choose one hand as your dominant hand and be consistent with its use. P 54

321 NSN 2:1 Insight: Which Hand? WHICH HAND DO I USE? All of the signers on you DVD are right-handed. If you are left-handed, you can mirror the movements of the signers. Right-handed students will need to copy from the perspective of the signer. If you are unsure, stand next to you TV monitor so that you and the signer on the DVD are facing in the same direction, then check to see if you are signing correctly. P 54

322 NSN 2:1 Insight: Which Hand? One-handed signs. Always use your dominant hand for words signed with one hand. For example: Goodbye, Deaf, Speak P 55

323 NSN 2:1 Insight: Which Hand? Two-handed symmetrical signs. Both your dominant and non-dominant hands are used for two-handed signs in symmetrical movements. For example: Here, Teacher, Language P 55

324 NSN 2:1 Insight: Which Hand? Two-handed non-symmetrical signs. The dominant hand moves while the non- dominant hand remains stationary for these signs. For example: Name, College, Again P 55

325 Worksheet Name date period, upper rt corner on the worksheet side of the page. Due in 15 min. Do only half sheet Pick from words from your Unit 1 vocab list.

326 Papers to hand back

327 Binder Organization Take a moment to check through your binder. Make sure all papers are in the correct section. Loose/falling out papers are not okay. All papers stuffed into pockets not okay.

328 Who Enjoys What? 2:6

329 NSN 2:6 Who Enjoys What? Vocab to teach Cooking Dancing Taking pictures Exercising Watching TV Painting Addl vocab Riding bike Running Walking Bowling Playing with dog Phone chatting Sewing P 69 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

330 NSN 2:6 Who Enjoys What? P 69 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab. Michelle identifies a person and tells what activity that person enjoys doing. Draw a line from the picture of the person to the picture of the activity that matches the information given.

331 Negotiating a Sign Environment 2:11

332 NSN 2.11 Negotiating a Sign Environment Walk Through Whenever possible, opt to go around, rather than through, a conversation. If there is no choice but to pass through a conversation, pass quickly so the signers wont be interrupted. Dont hunch down or wait to be acknowledged by the signers. This disrupts their exchange, since it is much more visually distracting. While not expected, you may sign excuse me as you pass through. View. Watch how Isias walks through Stefanie and Priscillas conversation. P 83 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

333 NSN 2.11 Negotiating a Sign Environment Use Touch When your path is too narrow to pass between several groups of signers, it is customary to press someones shoulder or upper back, and they will move aside while remaining engaged in their conversation. Avoid tapping, unless you need a person to move more than a few steps aside. Tapping prompts the person to turn toward you, breaking their conversation. View. Watch how Linda touches Priscilla to move her aside and see how Priscilla stays engaged in her conversation with Norman. P 83 Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

334 NSN 2.11 Negotiating a Sign Environment Ask Person to Move People can sometimes unknowingly block your view. If it isnt possible to adjust your position so you can see, you should ask people to move by pressing their shoulder in the direction that would clear your view. View. Priscilla lets Norman know she needs him to sit back by pressing the front of his shoulder so she can see Isias. P 83Note: if absent, you will need to come in and make this up in the lab.

335 Clean up Please clean up around your seat

336 Be Awesome!

337


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