6Big Question: How have people explained the pattern of day and night Big Question: How have people explained the pattern of day and night? Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
7Vocabulary Words dwells chorus reigns coward creatures gleamed More Words to Knowbrilliantchoruscowardgleamedshimmeringdwellsreignscreaturesdarknessprowl
8How have people explained the pattern of day and night? MondayQuestion of the DayHow have people explained the pattern of day and night?
9Today we will learn about: Build ConceptsGeneralizeVisualizeBuild BackgroundVocabularyFluency: Model Rhythmic Patterns of LanguageGrammar: Subject-Verb AgreementSpelling: Vowel Sound in shoutDay and Night
11Fluency: Model Rhythmic Patterns Listen as I read “Batwings and the Curtain of Night.”As I read, notice how I read with a fluid, rhythmic pattern, including variations in pitch, tone, and volume and logical phrasing and pauses.Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
12Fluency: Model Tempo and Rate The narrator says, “To this day all creatures that prefer the night welcome the light from the moon and stars…” Is this a generalization? How do you know?Is the generalization “the bats had no problems making night less dark” valid? Why or why not?
13Concept Vocabulary creatures – any living things darkness – night; state of being without light or with very little lightprowl – go about slowly and secretly like an animal hunting for something to eat or a thief looking for something to steal
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 creatures, darkness, prowl Night SkyNight CreaturesDay and Night
17Prior Knowledge How are things different at night Prior Knowledge How are things different at night? Think of as many things as you can about the night.HearFeelSeeNight
18Prior KnowledgeThis week’s audio explores how ancient peoples explained natural phenomena. After we listen, we will discuss what you found out and what surprised you most about ancient peoples’ explanations of nature.
20Vocabulary Words brilliant – shining brightly; sparkling chorus – anything spoken or sung all at the same timecoward – person who lacks courage or is easily made afraid; person who runs from danger, trouble, etc.gleamed – flashed or beamed with lightshimmering – gleaming or shining faintly
21More Words to Know dwells – makes your home, lives reigns – rules, as over a kingdom(Next Slide)
23the bears on the mounten is all asleep for the winter The bears on the mountain are all asleep for the winter.those bears were once men and woman like weThose bears were once men and women like us.
24Subject-Verb Agreement Night comes from the sea.The subject of the sentence, Night, is singular. An s is added to the verb, come, to agree with the subject.
25Subject-Verb Agreement The subject and the verb in a sentence must work together, or agree.To make most present tense verbs agree with singular nouns or he, she, or it, add –s or –es.If the subject is a plural noun or I, you, we, or they, the present tense verb does not end in –s.
26Subject-Verb Agreement Singular Subjects: Night follows day. He watches the sunset.Plural Subjects: Nights give us darkness. We light a candle.
27Subject-Verb Agreement Use is or was to agree with singular nouns. Use are or were to agree with plural nouns.Singular Subjects: Night is cool and dark.Plural Subjects: The night beasts are free.
28Subject-Verb Agreement Do the subject and the verb in the sentence agree? Some stories tells about natural events.noThis story explain night and day.Three men travels to the depths of the sea.
29Subject-Verb Agreement Do the subject and the verb in the sentence agree? They drag a heavy bag back to land.yesNight is in the bag.One man open the bag.noThe night beasts rush out.
30Subject-Verb Agreement Choose the verb that correctly completes each sentence. Iemanja’s daughter (love, loves) the night.lovesShe (hear, hears) the night birds in her dreams.hears
31Subject-Verb Agreement Choose the verb that correctly completes each sentence. Flowers (open, opens) their petals in the darkness.openAn owl (cry, cries) out from a high tree.criesNight creatures (watch, watches) from the forest.watch
34TuesdayQuestion of the DayHow would you describe nighttime to someone who had never experienced it?
35Today we will learn about: Context CluesGeneralizeVisualizeCause and EffectVocabularyFluency: Choral ReadingGrammar: Subject-Verb AgreementSpelling: Vowel Sound in shoutTime for Science: Day and NightDay and Night
39Fluency: Choral Reading Turn to page 320, paragraphs 1-2.As I read, notice the rhythmic pattern created by shorter phrases and the repetition of the word no.We will practice as a class doing choral echo readings of this paragraph.
41i likes to read storys on the cowch I like to read stories on the couch.this one is interesting, its about how bears got short talesThis one is interesting. It’s about how bears got short tails.
42Subject-Verb Agreement The subject and the verb in a sentence must work together, or agree.Verbs describing present actions end in –s or –es when the subject is a singular noun or he, she, or it.When the subject is a plural noun or I, you, we, or they, the present tense verb does not end in –s or -es.
49Fluency: Model Rhythmic Patterns Turn to page 330, paragraphs 1-3.As I read, notice how the repetitive phrasing that creates a pleasing reading rhythm.Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings.
51in brazil, they tells a story about how night came to be In Brazil, they tell a story about how night came to be.i loves to reads storys like thatI love to read stories like that.
52Subject-Verb Agreement Using vivid verbs in similes, or comparisons, can paint a better picture.Example: Night is dark and cool.Night spreads over the world like a dark, cool blanket.Make sure these verbs agree with their subjects.
53Subject-Verb Agreement Review something you have written to see if you can improve it by adding similes with vivid verbs that agree with their subjects.
56ThursdayQuestion of the DayWhich do you enjoy hearing more—stories told from memory or stories read from a book? Why
57Today we will learn about: Pourquoi Tale/Text FeaturesReading Across TextsContent-Area VocabularyFluency: Partner ReadingGrammar: Subject-Verb AgreementSpelling: Vowel Sound in shoutScience: Hibernation
60Fluency: Partner Reading Turn to page 330, paragraphs 1-3.Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Be sure to use your voice and phrasing to provide a pleasing rhythm and offer each other feedback.
62what amazing storys, people told in the old days What amazing stories people told in the old days!we has read stories about bears, mooses, geese, and mousesWe have read stories about bears, moose, geese, and mice.
63Subject-Verb Agreement The subject and the verb in a sentence must work together, or agree.Verbs describing present actions end in –s or –es when the subject is a singular noun or he, she, or it.When the subject is a plural noun or I, you, we, or they, the present tense verb does not end in –s or -es.
64Subject-Verb Agreement Test Tip: Be sure that a form of be in a sentence agrees with the subject. Use is or was to agree with singular nouns. Use are or were to agree with plural nouns.Example: The story is about a bear.Animal stories are popular.
67How have people explained the pattern of day and night? FridayQuestion of the DayHow have people explained the pattern of day and night?
68Today we will learn about: GeneralizeImagery/Sensory WordsContext CluesGrammar: Subject-Verb AgreementSpelling: Vowel Sound in shoutTextbook/Trade BookDay and Night
69GeneralizeA generalization is a broad statement or rule that applies to many examples.A clue word such as all, most, always, usually, or generally signals that an author is making a generalization.Some generalizations are valid, which means that they are supported by facts or details. Some are faulty, which means that they are not supported.
70Imagery/Sensory Words Imagery, or sensory language, is the use of words that describe how things look, sound, smell, taste, or feel. Writers use imagery to help give readers a strong mental picture.Imagery helps readers understand the setting, mood, characters, and action in a story.When reading, note the words that help you see, smell, hear, taste, or feel what is happening.
71Context CluesYou can use context clues to determine the meaning of an unfamiliar word.List words whose meanings you were not sure of as you read How Night Came from the Sea.Fill in the chart with each word, context clues, and the definition of the word based on context.
73Textbook/Trade BookWhere might you find factual information about day and night?A textbook is a book used in the study of a subject, like science or math.A trade book is any book that is not a textbook or reference book. A nonfiction trade book may have many of the same features as a textbook.
74Textbook/Trade BookThese books are usually organized into units or chapters.The text may be organized under headings and subheadings.Often, they include graphics such as charts, graphs, time lines, photographs, and maps that present information visually.
75Textbook/Trade BookSome books also include other features such as chapter previews and summaries, glossaries, prefaces, appendices, and indexes.
77if you like storys about animals youll love the next one If you like stories about animals, you’ll love the next one.it explain how Bears tail were once long and beautifulIt explains how Bear’s tail was once long and beautiful.
78Subject-Verb Agreement The subject and the verb in a sentence must work together, or agree.Verbs describing present actions end in –s or –es when the subject is a singular noun or he, she, or it.When the subject is a plural noun or I, you, we, or they, the present tense verb does not end in –s or -es.