6Vocabulary Words embarrassment affords colonel landlord glint confused More Words to Knowaffordscolonelglintlurkingpalettesquaintresemblanceembarrassmentlandlordconfusedrecognizewandered
7Big Question: How can one person’s view of the world affect others? MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
8How can one person’s view of the world affect others? MondayQuestion of the DayHow can one person’s view of the world affect others?
9Today we will learn about: Build Concept VocabularyCharacter and ThemeSummarizeBuild BackgroundVocabularyFluency: Model EmotionGrammar: CommasSpelling: Suffixes -less, -ment, -nessComing to a New Culture
10Fluency: Model Emotion MondayFluency:Model Emotion
11Fluency: Emotion Listen as I read “Seedfolks.” As I read, notice how I express the characters’ emotions as I read to help listeners understand characters better and make the reading more enjoyable.Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
12Fluency: EmotionHow would you describe Tio Juan at the end of the story?What is the story’s theme? What details support your theme statement?
13Concept Vocabularyconfused – thrown into disorder; mixed up; bewilderedrecognize – realize that something or someone has been seen or known beforewandered – moved here and there without any special purpose
14Concept Vocabulary(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)
15Build Concept Vocabulary: confused, recognize, wandered FeelingsActionsTraditions and memoriesComing to a New Culture
19Vocabulary Words colonel – a military rank below general affords – gives as an effect or a result; provides; yieldscolonel – a military rank below generalglint – a gleam; flashlurking – hiding or moving about in a secret and sly manner
20Vocabulary Wordspalettes – thin boards, usually oval or oblong, with a thumb hole at one end, used by painters to lay and mix colors onquaint – strange or odd in an interesting, pleasing, or amusing wayresemblance – similar appearance; likeness
21More Words to Knowembarrassment – shame; an uneasy feelinglandlord – person who owns buildings or land that is rented to othersNext slide
28the childrens get a lot of enjoymint from playying base ball The children get a lot of enjoyment from playing baseball.they’re next game is tuesday june 7Their next game is Tuesday, June 7.
29Commas 27 Main Street, Middlebury, Vermont 05753 Commas are often used to separate words and numbers to make the information easier to read.
30Commas Here are some rules for using commas: Use commas to set off the name of someone being spoken to. This is called direct address. Use commas when the name is at the beginning, in the middle, or at the end of a sentence:
31Commas Beginning: Miguel, have you watered the garden? Middle: Yes, Tia, I have.End: Have a smoothie, Miguel.
32Commas Use commas after introductory words and phrases in sentences. Yes, I like a purple house.Of course, it is a little bright.
33Commas Use commas in dates and addresses: Between the day and the month: Saturday, June 23Between the date and the year: We played the game on August 14,Between the city and the state: We lived in Middlebury, Vermont.
34Commas Add commas where needed Miguel could play shortstop second base or third base.Miguel could play shortstop, second base, or third base.His big moment happened on Tuesday AugustHis big moment happened on Tuesday, August 22, 2005.
35Commas Add commas where needed That day he hit a single a double a triple and a home run.That day he hit a single, a double, a triple, and a home run.Wow that was some day at the plate!Wow, that was some day at the plate!
36Commas Add commas where needed Pedro Martinez Juan Marichal and Sammy Sosa are Dominican baseball players.Pedro Martinez, Juan Marichal, and Sammy Sosa are Dominican baseball players.
37Commas Add commas where needed Have you seen Pedro pitch Tony? Yes I saw him pitch on Sunday October 1.Have you seen Pedro pitch, Tony? Yes, I saw him pitch on Sunday, October 1.
38Suffixes -less, -ment, -ness Spelling WordsSuffixes -less, ment, -ness
40Why does the Colonel get upset with Miguel’s family? TuesdayQuestion of the DayWhy does the Colonel get upset with Miguel’s family?
41Today we will learn about: Context CluesCharacter and ThemeSummarizeAuthor’s PurposeVocabularyFluency: Echo ReadingGrammar: CommasSpelling: Suffixes -less, -ment, -nessTime for Social Studies: Dominican RepublicYouth baseballComing to a New Culture
42Vocabulary Strategy for unfamiliar words: context clues Turn to pages
51How does Tia Lola get the Colonel to change his “hard heart?” WednesdayQuestion of the DayHow does Tia Lola get the Colonel to change his “hard heart?”
52Today we will learn about: Character and ThemeSummarizeContext CluesVocabularyFluency: Model EmotionGrammar: CommasSpelling: Suffixes -less, -ment, -nessTime for Social Studies: Cultural ExchangeComing to a New Culture
55Fluency: EmotionTurn to page 701, paragraphs 2-4, beginning with “Who is it?”Notice how I use details from the text and what I know about the characters to read with feeling.We will now practice by doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.
57sam is the leagues most good short stop Sam is the league’s best shortstop.Last summer he played 25 games or did’nt make a errorLast summer he played 25 games and didn’t make an error.
58Commas Commas are used to separate items in a series. Commas are used in direct address.Commas set off introductory words and phrases in sentences.Commas are used in dates and addresses.
59Commas Commas make writing easier to read and understand. Without commas: Bill Chu Sam Thomas John Gomez and I played on the team.With Commas: Bill Chu, Sam Thomas, John Gomez, and I played on the team.
60Suffixes -less, -ment, -ness Spelling WordsSuffixes -less, ment, -ness
62What is the best advice you have ever received? ThursdayQuestion of the DayWhat is the best advice you have ever received?
63Today we will learn about: Autobiography/Text FeaturesReading Across TextsContent-Area VocabularyFluency: Partner ReadingGrammar: CommasSpelling: Suffixes -less, -ment, -nessTime for Science: Human Body
64Social Studies in Reading: The Difficult Art of Hitting Turn to pages
66Fluency: Partner Reading Turn to page 701, paragraphs 2-4.You will practice reading aloud these paragraphs three times with a partner.Be sure you read with appropriate emotion and give each other feedback.
68we eats hot dogs. And drink soda We eat hot dogs and drink soda.i like watching pedro. Hes from the dominican republicI like watching Pedro. He’s from the Dominican Republic.
69Commas Commas are used to separate items in a series. Commas are used in direct address.Commas set off introductory words and phrases in sentences.Commas are used in dates and addresses.
70CommasYou may be asked to identify the correct locations for commas in a series.Remember that a series can consist of three or more words or phrases. Each item in a series is followed by a commas except the last one.
71Commas Words: I took my cap, ball, and glove to the game. Phrases: Ernie Gomez hit one home run, got two RBIs, and made one error.
72Suffixes -less, -ment, -ness Spelling WordsSuffixes -less, ment, -ness
74How can one person’s view of the world affect others? fridayQuestion of the DayHow can one person’s view of the world affect others?
75Today we will learn about: Build Concept VocabularyCharacter and ThemeMetaphorContext CluesDictionary/GlossaryGrammar: CommasSpelling: Suffixes -less, -ment, - nessComing to a New Culture
76Character/ThemeWhat the characters in a story do and say gives clues about what they are like.The theme is the underlying meaning of a story. “Crime doesn’t pay” is one example.
77Character/ThemeThe author may state the theme directly, but more often, the reader has to think about the story in order to figure out the theme.A reader must have proof from the story to support a theme statement.
78MetaphorA metaphor is a direct comparison between two unlike things that are alike in some way.A metaphor suggests a similarity without using words such as like or as.Metaphors help reader see qualities of a person or place that they might not otherwise see.
79Context CluesYou can use context clues to determine the meaning of an unfamiliar word.List two or three unfamiliar words you found in “How Tia Lola Came to Visit Stay.”Create a chart showing the word, context clues, and a predicted meaning. Use a dictionary to check your work.
80Context CluesWord in StoryContext CluesPredicted Meaning
81Dictionary/GlossaryA dictionary is a collection of words and their meanings, listed in alphabetical order.A glossary is a short dictionary found at the back of some books that includes important words from the book.Turn to the glossary at the back of the book and review these terms.
82Dictionary/GlossaryGuide words at the top of pages show the first and last words on the page.Entry words are in dark type. They show how a word is spelled and how the word is divided into syllables.The pronunciation is in parentheses. It shows how the word is said and which syllables are stressed.
83Dictionary/GlossaryThe part of speech tells how each word may be used in sentences, such as a noun or verb. Sometimes a word can be used in more than one way.Definitions tell words’ meanings, beginning with the most common usage.
84Dictionary/GlossarySome entries may include example sentences or illustrations that help you understand the words’ meanings. They may also include irregular and other special forms of the word, such as words with endings added.
85Dictionary/GlossaryA pronunciation key at the top or bottom of the page helps you figure out the pronunciations in parentheses after entry words.
88i have never seed so many woman playing base ball I have never seen so many women playing baseball.there were several woman’s teams, some of the players were goodThere were several women’s teams. Some of the players were good.
89Suffixes -less, -ment, -ness Spelling WordsSuffixes -less, ment, -ness