Presentation on theme: "English 9 Fiction and Nonfiction"— Presentation transcript:
1 English 9 Fiction and Nonfiction Week 1: “The Washwoman”
2 English 9: Fiction and Nonfiction ObjectiveAssignmentsHWMonEstablish classroom norms and proceduresWarm Up (WU): Journal & TEXTBOOKSyllabus & Course Overview, homepageCornell Notes: MLA formattingLit Term: SettingReturn signed syllabus by Fri.TuesAnalyze a point of view or cultural experience reflected in a work of literature from outside the United States.WU: JournalLT: ThemeNotes: Types of Fiction and Nonfiction; “Washwoman” vocab & backgroundWedLT: ConflictNotes: Types of ConflictRead “The Washwoman”Finish reading by Fri.ThursUnderstand common vs. proper nounsWU: Journal (turn in all journals)Notes: Types of Point of ViewGrammar Handbook (GH) Notes: NounsGH Nouns PageFriCite (use) textual evidence to support analysisWU: Reading & Vocab QUIZLiterary 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 Warm Up: JournalFOR 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 Syllabus: Main TextsPearson Literature Writing and Language (textbook)Of Mice and Men by John SteinbeckRomeo and Juliet by William ShakespeareTo Kill a Mockingbird by Harper LeePoetry and Articles
6 Homework, Classwork, Absences Turn-in boxAbsencesNever ask what we did yesterdayCheck the class binder/ website/ a friendYou must make up classwork, including warm upsYou 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 Food, Bathroom NO FOOD whatsoever NO DRINKS except water in a closed containerYou can’t leave, so don’t askNo bathroom, no water fountainIf emergency, you may go, but will lose all participation points for the day.No multiple emergencies
8 Materials Binder Paper Pencil Planner Book (if paperback) Grammar Workbook (for warm ups)If you forget materials, you lose points
9 NotesTake out a clean sheet of paper. We will come back to the journal shortly.Write your full name in the upper left-hand corner.Write “Cornell Notes and Headings” on the top line.Fold or draw a line down the left-hand side of the paper, creating a column that is 1-2 inches wide.
10 Cornell Notes and Headings How to do Cornell NotesIn English 9, all notes must be in Cornell format.You may use a composition book, or a section in your binderDeveloped at Cornell University to aid studyingThe 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 MLA = Modern Language Association Headings MLAAll papers (except some handouts) in English 9 must have an MLA headingMLA = Modern Language AssociationEstablish norms for academic paper formatAn MLA heading goes in the upper left-hand corner of your paper:Student nameTeacher nameClassDate (month day year, no commas)
12 Try it Now! Add an MLA heading to your Cornell notes, and your journal Ex:John SteinbeckMs. FishmanEnglish 918 August 2014Now back to the notes--
13 Vocabulary Vocab Lists Lit Terms 2 types of vocab work in English 9 New topic: Draw a line or turn to the back of your paperVocabularyVocab ListsLit Terms2 types of vocab work in English 9Vocab lists (for stories or books)Cornell notes styleTerm in left column, definition on rightLiterary Terms (LTs)For talking about literatureGet 4-SquaresAlways write term on top of 4-squareDefinitionIn my own words/ synonymImage/ graphicExample
14 End of notes 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 Vocab Time! Lit Term (LT): Setting Fresh paperWrite “setting” at top of pgDraw 4-square on top half onlyThe definitionThe time and place of the action in literatureIn my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words)image or graphicexample
16 Closing Journal: Setting 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
18 Tell me about your family! Warm UpContinue on yesterday’s Journal page.Draw lineToday’s dateRespond 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 Lit Term: Theme The definition Clean paper (or back of “setting” paperWrite “theme” at top of pg; draw 4-squareThe definitionCentral message or insight into life revealed through literary workIn my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words)image or graphicexample
20 Notes: Fiction and Nonfiction MLA heading on clean paperCopy notes in Cornell styleTitle top of pageTopic line down left sideDetails right sideSummary at end of notesNotes: Fiction and NonfictionTraits of FictionCharactersPlotConflictSettingPoint of viewTheme
21 Types of Fiction Novel: long Novella: shorter Short Story Chapters SubplotsNovella: shorterShort StorySingle conflict
22 Traits of Nonfiction Narrated by real person Facts, experiences, ideas Audience: specificPurpose: reasonTone: author’s attitude
23 Types of Nonfiction Narrative: describe events Expository: informs/explainsPersuasive: convinces reader to actDescriptive: creates mental imagesNOW DRAW A LINE AND SUMMARIZE YOUR NOTES IN 1-2 SENTENCES AT THE BOTTOM OF THE LAST PAGEEX: There are many different traits of fiction and nonfiction…Types of Nonfiction
24 “The Washwoman” Vocab List Clean paper.MLA headingCopy title aboveCopy vocab words & definitions only (pg. 24)
26 Warm UpContinue on yesterday’s Journal page.Draw lineToday’s dateRespond 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 Lit Term: conflict Under “theme” entry, draw line Write “conflict”; draw 4-squareThe definitionA struggle between opposing forcesIn my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words)image or graphicexample
28 Notes: Types of Conflict MLA heading on clean paper (or continue on back of previous notes)Copy notes in Cornell styleTitle top of pageTopic line down left sideDetails right sideSummary at end of notesclash w/ outside force (character, society, nature)Example:clash w/ own opposing feelings, beliefs, needs, or desiresSolution occurs in resolutionIf no solution, then character has epiphany (insight/learning)SUMMARY:External conflictInternal conflict
30 Warm UpContinue on yesterday’s Journal page.Draw lineToday’s dateRespond 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 Notes: Types of Point of View Use clean sheet. Include MLA heading1st Person2nd person3rd personUses “I, we, us, our”Usually used inMakes the reader think/feel Uses “you” or “understood ‘you’”Uses “he, she, they”Makes the reader think/feelSUMMARY
32 Grammar Handbook (GH) Notes: Nouns Common & Proper NounsMLA headingSet up your Cornell notesRule 1Capitalize proper nounsSpecific names of people, places, & thingsEx: My cats’ names are Penny and Odie.I live in Fort Bragg, California.
33 Grammar Handbook: Nouns Clean paperMLA headingCopy title aboveCopy rule for nounsCopy one teacher exampleCome up with 3 original examples (of your own)Decorate for 3 more points (7-10 pts possible)