Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Week 1: “The Washwoman”. ObjectiveAssignmentsHW MonEstablish classroom norms and procedures Warm Up (WU): Journal & TEXTBOOK Syllabus & Course Overview,

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Week 1: “The Washwoman”. ObjectiveAssignmentsHW MonEstablish classroom norms and procedures Warm Up (WU): Journal & TEXTBOOK Syllabus & Course Overview,"— Presentation transcript:

1 Week 1: “The Washwoman”

2 ObjectiveAssignmentsHW MonEstablish classroom norms and procedures Warm Up (WU): Journal & TEXTBOOK Syllabus & Course Overview, homepage Cornell Notes: MLA formatting Lit Term: Setting Return signed syllabus by Fri. TuesAnalyze a point of view or cultural experience reflected in a work of literature from outside the United States. WU: Journal LT: Theme Notes: Types of Fiction and Nonfiction; “Washwoman” vocab & background Return signed syllabus by Fri. WedWU: Journal LT: Conflict Notes: Types of Conflict Read “The Washwoman” Return signed syllabus by Fri. Finish reading by Fri. ThursUnderstand common vs. proper nouns WU: Journal (turn in all journals) Notes: Types of Point of View Grammar Handbook (GH) Notes: Nouns GH Nouns Page Return signed syllabus by Fri. Finish reading by Fri. FriCite (use) textual evidence to support analysis WU: Reading & Vocab QUIZ Literary Analysis Worksheet: Narrative Essay “Washwoman” Critical Thinking Questions & additional analysis/objective questions (handout) Critical Thinking & objective questions due Monday if not done in class.

3 FOR NOW, just put your FULL NAME in the upper LEFT-HAND corner of your paper. On the top line, write MONDAY JOURNAL. Respond to the prompt. Write silently for the entire time provided. Prompt: I like to run. I’m slow, but I enjoy going long distances. I’m planning on running a marathon (26.2 miles) next year. Some people don’t understand why I’d do this. For me, running takes me to my “happy place.” It lets me clear my mind, puts me in tune with the natural world (when I run outside), and makes me feel free and relaxed. Plus, I always have a wonderful sense of accomplishment when I’m done. WHAT DO YOU LIKE TO DO to clear your mind, relieve stress, and feel free? What activity or hobby makes you feel happy and generally great? You may write about more than one activity and/ or hobby.

4 Pearson Literature Writing and Language (textbook) Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee Poetry and Articles

5

6 Homework Turn-in box Absences Never ask what we did yesterday Check the class binder/ website/ a friend You must make up classwork, including warm ups You must include the DATE OF ABSENCE on the top of your paper or I will not accept it. Make up tests within a week, at lunch or in ASSETS

7 NO FOOD whatsoever NO DRINKS except water in a closed container You can’t leave, so don’t ask No bathroom, no water fountain If emergency, you may go, but will lose all participation points for the day. No multiple emergencies

8 Binder Paper Pencil Planner Book (if paperback) Grammar Workbook (for warm ups) If you forget materials, you lose points

9 1.Take out a clean sheet of paper. We will come back to the journal shortly. 2.Write your full name in the upper left-hand corner. 3.Write “Cornell Notes and Headings” on the top line. 4.Fold or draw a line down the left-hand side of the paper, creating a column that is 1-2 inches wide.

10 How to do Cornell Notes In English 9, all notes must be in Cornell format. You may use a composition book, or a section in your binder Developed at Cornell University to aid studying The note title/ topic goes on the first line. The column to the left is for subtopics, key terms, and/ or questions. On the bottom of the LAST PAGE of notes for the day, write a 1-3 sentence summary for reference.

11 Headings MLA All papers (except some handouts) in English 9 must have an MLA heading MLA = Modern Language Association Establish norms for academic paper format An MLA heading goes in the upper left-hand corner of your paper: Student name Teacher name Class Date (month day year, no commas)

12 Add an MLA heading to your Cornell notes, and your journal Ex: John Steinbeck Ms. Fishman English 9 18 August 2014 Now back to the notes--

13 Vocab Lists Lit Terms 2 types of vocab work in English 9 Vocab lists (for stories or books) Cornell notes style Term in left column, definition on right Literary Terms (LTs) For talking about literature Get 4-Squares Always write term on top of 4-square New topic: Draw a line or turn to the back of your paper DefinitionIn my own words/ synonym Image/ graphicExample

14 Now, summarize the day’s notes on the bottom of the paper Ex: “All notes must be in Cornell format, and all papers must have an MLA heading.”

15 Fresh paper Write “setting” at top of pg Draw 4-square on top half only The definition The time and place of the action in literature In my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words) image or graphicexample

16 Under your 4-square, write “Journal” You’ll use this for your first essay in the future! Write for the full time provided. What would be the most interesting setting for a story, and why? Describe it in great detail. A forest, a desert, a city, the country, the jungle, underground, in space, another realm, the afterlife, inside a body

17

18 Continue on yesterday’s Journal page. Draw line Today’s date Respond to the prompt. Write silently for the entire time provided. Here’s my family. About my husband: About my daughter: Tell me about your family!

19 Clean paper (or back of “setting” paper Write “theme” at top of pg; draw 4-square The definition Central message or insight into life revealed through literary work In my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words) image or graphicexample

20 1.Characters 2.Plot 3.Conflict 4.Setting 5.Point of view 6.Theme MLA heading on clean paper Copy notes in Cornell style Title top of page Topic line down left side Details right side Summary at end of notes Traits of Fiction

21 Types of Fiction Novel: long Chapters Subplots Novella: shorter Short Story Single conflict

22 Traits of Nonfiction Narrated by real person Facts, experiences, ideas Audience: specific Purpose: reason Tone: author’s attitude

23 Types of Nonfiction Narrative: describe events Expository: informs/explains Persuasive: convinces reader to act Descriptive: creates mental images NOW DRAW A LINE AND SUMMARIZE YOUR NOTES IN 1-2 SENTENCES AT THE BOTTOM OF THE LAST PAGE EX: There are many different traits of fiction and nonfiction…

24 Clean paper. MLA heading Copy title above Copy vocab words & definitions only (pg. 24)

25

26 Continue on yesterday’s Journal page. Draw line Today’s date Respond to the prompt. Write silently for the entire time provided. If I had to give up salty food or sweet food, I would definitely give up sweets! I love salty food so much. I appreciate when people give me sweets as gifts, but honestly, I’d rather have some chips. Tell me about your favorite foods and flavors. Use LOTS of sensory details.

27 Under “theme” entry, draw line Write “conflict”; draw 4-square The definition A struggle between opposing forces In my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words) image or graphicexample

28 clash w/ outside force (character, society, nature) Example: clash w/ own opposing feelings, beliefs, needs, or desires Example: Solution occurs in resolution If no solution, then character has epiphany (insight/learning) SUMMARY: External conflict Internal conflict MLA heading on clean paper (or continue on back of previous notes) Copy notes in Cornell style Title top of page Topic line down left side Details right side Summary at end of notes

29

30 Continue on yesterday’s Journal page. Draw line Today’s date Respond to the prompt. Write silently for the entire time provided. My husband & I have two cats. My mom has three dogs, a horse, and a donkey. She also feeds cats out in the garden. Tell me about your pets. If you don’t have any, write about what kind of animals you like and dislike. I will collect journals today. You should have 4.

31 1 st Person 2 nd person 3 rd person Uses “I, we, us, our” Usually used in Makes the reader think/feel Uses “you” or “understood ‘you’” Usually used in Makes the reader think/feel Uses “he, she, they” Usually used in Makes the reader think/feel SUMMARY Use clean sheet. Include MLA heading

32 MLA heading Set up your Cornell notes Rule 1 Capitalize proper nouns Specific names of people, places, & things Ex: My cats’ names are Penny and Odie. I live in Fort Bragg, California.

33 1.Clean paper 2.MLA heading 3.Copy title above 4.Copy rule for nouns 5.Copy one teacher example 6.Come up with 3 original examples (of your own) 7.Decorate for 3 more points (7-10 pts possible)


Download ppt "Week 1: “The Washwoman”. ObjectiveAssignmentsHW MonEstablish classroom norms and procedures Warm Up (WU): Journal & TEXTBOOK Syllabus & Course Overview,"

Similar presentations


Ads by Google