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What text is referred to below? When you know, raise your hand! A series of questions is asked about the flag of the United States of America as it waves.

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Presentation on theme: "What text is referred to below? When you know, raise your hand! A series of questions is asked about the flag of the United States of America as it waves."— Presentation transcript:

1 What text is referred to below? When you know, raise your hand! A series of questions is asked about the flag of the United States of America as it waves over a war scene involving bombs and flashes of light. Its ability to withstand the battle is a symbol that the country will not perish and the United States will remain a free nation--a beacon for all the world.

2 Can you guess the text now? What if I told you it refers to a song? Hey! Do you see the starred and striped symbol we so confidently shouted for in the evening? It is still shining in the early morning light in spite of the difficulties the nighttime battle posed! It flew so bravely over the flooded war scene we viewed during the night while the red glare of the rockets, and the bombs provided evidence that, like our country’s flag, this land would remain strong and would not be destroyed under any circumstances. Will you declare that this star-filled, brilliant piece of simple fabric still signals to the rest of the world that we are a country of freedom, courage, and bravery?

3 The Star Spangled Banner Lyrics By Francis Scott Key 1814 Oh, say can you see by the dawn's early light What so proudly we hailed at the twilight's last gleaming? Whose broad stripes and bright stars thru the perilous fight, O'er the ramparts we watched were so gallantly streaming? And the rocket's red glare, the bombs bursting in air, Gave proof through the night that our flag was still there. Oh, say does that star-spangled banner yet wave O'er the land of the free and the home of the brave?

4 What’s the difference? A series of questions is asked about the flag of the United States of America as it waves over a war scene involving rockets, bombs, and flashes of light. Its ability to withstand the battle is a symbol that the country will not perish and the United States will remain a free nation--a beacon for all the world. Hey! Do you see the starred and striped symbol we so confidently shouted for in the evening? It is still shining in the early morning light in spite of the difficulties the nighttime battle posed! It flew so bravely over the flooded war scene we viewed during the night while the red glare of the rockets, and the bombs provided evidence that, like our country’s flag, this land would remain strong and would not be destroyed under any circumstances. Will you declare that this star-filled, brilliant piece of simple fabric still signals to the rest of the world that we are a country of freedom, courage, and bravery?

5 What’s the difference between summarizing, paraphrasing, and retelling? Summary A series of questions is asked about the flag of the United States of America as it waves over a war scene involving rockets, bombs, and flashes of light. Its ability to withstand the battle is a symbol that the country will not perish and the United States will remain a free nation--a beacon for all the world. Paraphrase Hey! Do you see the starred and striped symbol we so confidently shouted for in the evening? It is still shining in the early morning light in spite of the difficulties the nighttime battle posed! It flew so bravely over the flooded war scene we viewed during the night while the red glare of the rockets, and the bombs provided evidence that, like our country’s flag, this land would remain strong and would not be destroyed under any circumstances. Will you declare that this star-filled, brilliant piece of simple fabric still signals to the rest of the world that we are a country of freedom, courage, and bravery?

6 Retelling Telling everything we can remember from a text. -It includes sharing all the main ideas and details we can recall from a text. -RETELLING DOES NOT INCLUDE sharing one’s feelings or opinions about the text. -It is usually done orally. Purpose: helps readers remember (as we speak) and it helps us to focus on main ideas and details as we read.

7 Turn to a partner and retell everything you can remember from the “Haka Brouhaha” article we read last week.

8 Paraphrasing Putting a text into our own words by rewording or restating the text. – It may be as long (or longer) than the original text. – It does not involve feelings or opinions about the text. Purpose: It helps readers understand what they read by putting text information in their own words.

9 The Haka Controversy--Paraphrasing a Part With Mendenhall stressing team unity in 2005, Cougar wide receiver Bryce Mahuika suggested the Ka Mate haka to the first-year coach. The grandson of Maori tribal chief, Mahuika joined his brothers in performing it several months earlier at the funeral of their father, and he explained to Mendenhall the origin and potential benefits. New coach Bronco Mendenhall was looking for a way to build team unity back in 2005, so wide receiver Bryce Mahuika told the coach about the haka. Mahuika had performed the ritual with his siblings at his dad’s funeral and felt the team could benefit from the rite, hoping that its adoption would help unite the college’s football organization.

10 Summarizing Outlines the original text, including only the main ideas and the important details that support the main ideas. – It should be shorter than the original text. – It does not include opinions or feelings about the text. – Purpose: helps readers focus in on the main ideas and important details we need to remember. It requires the reader to have an overall understanding of the text.

11 Let’s make a summary outline… Who? What? When? Where? Why? How?

12 We need to know… Who? The BYU Cougar football team opponents people who do not agree with the practice

13 We need to know… What? Performing the Ka Mate haka is causing some controversy. Some say it is unsportsmanlike. Others say non-Polynesians should not perform the ritual at all. The rite has caused penalties on and off the field.

14 When and Where? Before football games At home and away games in the WAC and Mountain West Conference Why? BYU does the haka to get hyped for the game and intimidate opponents. Opponents claim it is disrespectful, too threatening, and it is not appropriate for sporting events. How? BYU players face the crowd and chant the Moari version of the war ritual. They will continue to perform it until they are told to stop.

15 Putting it all together— Summarizing the Article Even though the BYU Cougar football team has received penalties and criticism for performing the Moari Ka Mate haka prior to football games, the team will continue to practice the pregame ritual until Mountain West Conference officials say they have to stop. Opponents claim the haka shows poor sportsmanship and intimidates the opposing team too much. Others say that non-Polynesians have no business performing the rite. The Cougars began performing the haka in front of their own crowd in order to hype up their players and foster team unity back in 2005.

16 Students Suspended School Bus Monitor Bullied Who: Karen Klein; Max Sidorov; four twelve and thirteen year-olds; 7.9 million viewers on You Tube What: Ms. Klein, a senior bus monitor, was bullied on a school bus by four young teens. They posted the video on the internet. The students apologized and were suspended. Mr. Sidorov made a donation website for her and 500,000 dollars was generated. When: June 2012 Where: on a school bus in Rochester, NY Why: to bully Ms. Klein The donations were to help Ms. Klein and show support for her and send her on a vacation How: Mr. Sidorov used the Indigogo.com website

17 Lesson Plan Outline Class One Deduction of Star Spangled Banner Define what summarizing isn’t Practice retelling and paraphrasing the article Define Summarizing Class Two Make a summary outline Have small groups combine the elements from the outline into 1 or 2 sentences for practice. Have each group read their sentence aloud. Show them the summary and explain that it was generated the same way. Practice with students by having them retell what they remember from another article (bus monitor bullied). On the board, have them call out the 5 W’s and add info as needed. Challenge them by having them combine all the information in 3-5 sentences Class Three Assess and practice with new article (outline together and summarize alone, allowing students to paraphrase others’ summaries until they are proficient).


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