Presentation on theme: "DAY THREE: B ELL R INGER G RAMMAR F INISH P RESENTATIONS N OTES : C HARACTER T YPES S KILL FOCUS : P ARAPHRASING P ARAPHRASE P ROLOGUE E XIT S LIP."— Presentation transcript:
DAY THREE: B ELL R INGER G RAMMAR F INISH P RESENTATIONS N OTES : C HARACTER T YPES S KILL FOCUS : P ARAPHRASING P ARAPHRASE P ROLOGUE E XIT S LIP
B ELL R INGER #3: ( A ) 1/18 & ( B ) 1/19 Has there every been something (person, food, object, etc.) that you hated/disliked simply because you were told to do so or someone else you know hated/disliked that thing (person, food, object, etc.)? Why did you decide to share hatred/dislike toward that person or object?
G RAMMAR #3 Rule #7: When the word number is preceded with the word a, use a plural verb. When the word number is preceded with the word the, use a singular verb. A number of people are waiting to see you. The number of stars in the sky seems countless.
G RAMMAR L ESSON #3 Underline the subject in each sentence. Then choose the correct verb that agrees with your subject. 1. A number of innocent people (is/are) injured during the fighting between the two families.
Shakespeare’s Theatre 1. Who performed on stage – men or women? 2. What were the audiences like? 3. What were the conditions of the theatre like? 4. Describe costumes and props? Elizabethan Life (Fashion, Sports, Entertainment) 1. Who participated in sports? What were the most popular? 2. What did men wear? Women? 3. What did people do for fun? Crime and Punishment 1. What two groups of people were punished? 2. What was the purpose of most of the punishments?
Shakespeare’s Life 1. What is significant about Shakespeare’s birthday? 2. How many children did he have? 3. Was Shakespeare rich? What was his life like? How to read Shakespeare… 1. What is iambic pentameter? 2. What are the two types of writing in Shakespeare’s plays? 3. What should you do when you come to punctuation in Shakespeare’s poetry? The end of a line?
B EGINNING R OMEO AND J ULIET Shakespeare play first published somewhere between 1591 – 1597 A TRAGEDY Dramatic work Often written in verse (poetry) Protagonists have flaws that lead to their eventual downfall Divided into five ACTS Each act divided into SCENES We write acts and scenes using Roman numerals Example: Act One, Scene Three = I, iii Example: Act Five, Scene Four = V, iv To set the stage, most Shakespeare plays begin with a PROLOGUE (an introduction) which hints at the THEME and PLOT of the drama
N OTES : MAIN CHARACTERS ; TYPES OF CHARACTERS ; CHARACTERIZATION
R OMEO & J ULIET (1996) D IRECTED BY B AZ L UHRMANN This movie, produced in 1996, is a modern adaptation of Shakespeare’s play Romeo and Juliet, but the screenwriter chose to use the original language from the play rather than modernizing it. This version start Leonardo DiCaprio and Claire Danes as Romeo and Juliet.
R OMEO & J ULIET (1968) D IRECTED BY F RANCO Z EFFIRELLI This is one of the most famous film adaptations of Shakespeare’s play. This is a traditional adaption, with Leonard Whiting and Olivia Hussey starring as Romeo and Juliet
13 years old Naïve, innocent, inexperienced In love with the son of her family’s enemy: the Montagues JULIET CAPULET “ My only love sprung from my only hate.”
Several years older than Juliet (17-18 yrs. old) More experienced in love A passionate person (led by his emotions) A Montague: enemy of the Capulet family “Did my heart love till now? Foreswear it, sight! I ne’er saw true beauty until this night.” ROMEO MONTAGUE
O THER C HARACTERS … Lord and Lady Capulet: Juliet’s parents Tybalt: hot headed, Juliet’s cousin Others associated with the family: Nurse: took care of Juliet growing up – her confidant/mother figure Paris: relative of the Prince who wants to marry Juliet Lord and Lady Montague: Romeo’s parents Others associated with the family: Mercutio: relative of the Prince, Romeo’s best friend Friar Laurence: Romeo’s mentor Capulets and Friends Montagues and Friends
STOCK CHARACTER This is a character that will shows up in the story that is common in other literary texts. We assume characteristics about them based on their role in other stories. Example: fairy godmother, wise old man
STEREOTYPE When a character acts, speaks, dresses, or moves in a certain way based solely on their gender, age, race, religion, or socioeconomic status. PREDICTABLE behaviors. Usually inaccurate
ROUND CHARACTER This is a character that we know a lot about. We may know their background, their long term and short term goals. They are generally a major character. Example:
FLAT CHARACTER A minor character in a work of fiction. This character DOES NOT have a substantial change or growth during the story. Also can be referred to as a “two dimensional ” character. Example:
STATIC CHARACTER A character that DOES NOT CHANGE throughout the course of the story or literary work. Example:
DYNAMIC CHARACTER This character undergoes a significant physical or emotional change because of or related to the action in the plot. Their beliefs, attitude, lifestyle, and/or outlook are dramatically changed. Examples:
FOIL CHARACTER A character who contrasts with another character (usually the protagonist) and so highlights/emphasizes various facets of the main character’s personality. At first glance, the two character will seem the same (gender, age, race, status); however, something about one character’s personality will be so different that it will show us something about our protagonist.
F LASHBACK R EVIEW Protagonist: main character of the story who drives the plot Antagonist: the character or force who creates conflict with the Protagonist and attempts to keep them from reaching his/her goal Direct development is when the narrator makes a direct statement to describe a character. Indirect character development happens through actions and dialogue which describe a character. Character Motivation : Well developed characters have a clear motivation that helps explain their actions throughout a story. Some examples of motivation: To save a relationship To gain their freedom / independence To achieve success To learn the truth
P ARAPHRASING THE P ROLOGUE ( PG. 901) 1 Two households, both alike in dignity, 2 In fair Verona, where we lay our scene, 3 From ancient grudge break to new mutiny, 4 Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean. 5 From forth the fatal loins of these two foes 6 A pair of star-cross'd lovers take their life; 7 Whose misadventured piteous overthrows 8 Do with their death bury their parents' strife. 9 The fearful passage of their death-mark'd love, 10 And the continuance of their parents' rage, 11 Which, but their children's end, nought could remove, 12 Is now the two hours' traffic of our stage; 13 The which if you with patient ears attend, 14 What here shall miss, our toil shall strive to mend.
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