Presentation on theme: "Outline: Sh Outline: Short Story (4th P) Character: female, 16 years old, Abigail “Abbey” Climax: Last day of church camp Abbey changes her mind Rising."— Presentation transcript:
Outline: Sh Outline: Short Story (4th P) Character: female, 16 years old, Abigail “Abbey” Climax: Last day of church camp Abbey changes her mind Rising Action: Falling action: Abbey’s friend, Michelle, convinces her Abbey attends church with Michelle frequently to attend a church camp over the summer and joins the church youth group Opening: Abbey is a lost soul who Ending: Abbey is “saved” and returns to her has turned from Christ faith in the Lord.
Outline: Expository (Leadership) I. Intro A. Thesis: Two of the most important qualities of a good leader are trustworthiness and wisdom. II. Quality 1- Trustworthy A. Explanation – Being trustworthy is an essential leadership quality because others depend on them to make decisions that are best for the greater good and to fulfill all the promises they make. B. Example -
Outline: Expository (Leadership) (cont.) III. Quality 2 – Wisdom A. Explanation – Wisdom is another quality that is crucial to being an effective leader because someone who is wise is empathetic to others, makes decisions that will benefit the majority, and knows when to seek advise or help from others. B. Example – IV. Conclusion A. Restate thesis – Even though there is a plethora of qualities that make someone an exemplary leader, I feel that two of the foremost qualities are trustworthiness and wisdom
Outline: Expository (Lessons) I. Intro A. Thesis: An activity that teaches important life lessons is Activity, which teaches lesson1 and lesson 2. II. Lesson 1 – A. Explain – Why is this an important Life lesson? B. Example – How does your activity teach this lesson?
Outline: Expository (Lessons) (cont.) III. Lesson 2 A. Explain – Why is this lesson important? B. Example – How does your activity teach this lesson? IV. Conclusion A. Restate thesis:
Short Answer 1: “Love” A = In “Love,” the narrator uses language to reveal his attitude toward the female snake by using a simile to compare the snake to a harmless object. SP = This is shown when the narrator describes P = the snake’s “limp body” as being like “a shoestring in the wind.” E = By comparing the snake’s limp body to a harmless shoestring, the narrator uses a simile to reveal his feelings of sorrow at the death of the snake.
Short Answer 2: Raisin in the Sun A = In A Raisin in the Sun, the college catalogues symbolize Walter’s hope for his son’s future. SP = This is shown when Walter describes his son P = “sitting on the floor with the catalogues of all the great schools in America around [him]” with his voice “[rising] in pitch.” E = By indicating that Walter’s voice rose in pitch when he describes his son surrounded by catalogues from great schools, the author uses those catalogues to symbolize hope for the future of his son.
Short Answer 3: “Volunteerism” and “Litany” A = The idea of community service applies to “Never a Better Time for Volunteerism” because volunteering would help the economy, while in “Litany” people should volunteer simply because it’s the right thing to do. SP = This is shown in “Volunteerism” when the author writes P = “In today’s down economy…it’s time for the return of…the volunteer” E = By stating that the economy is down and that as a result we need more volunteers, community service applies to the editorial as an idea that would help the economy. SP = In “Litany,” the idea of community service is shown when the author writes, P = “Gather up in the arms of your pity…all the scum of our weary city.” E = By asking the reader to pity those considered scum, the author suggests that volunteering is the right thing to do, thus applying the idea of community service.