Presentation on theme: "How to do a One Pager What It Does Connects the verbal with the visual It connects literature’s thoughts to your thoughts It appeals to verbal,"— Presentation transcript:
How to do a One Pager
What It Does Connects the verbal with the visual It connects literature’s thoughts to your thoughts It appeals to verbal, visual, and kinesthetic learners
Create a Central Image Draw to create an image that captures the central meaning for what you’ve read. The image must be the central feature of your One Pager.
Brainstorm Brainstorm around the central image (four descriptive words). Love Fear Loss of Innocence Running Away
Citations “Two most important citations from the text” (author’s last name page). “The second citation only needs the page number” (page).
Personal Connection Make a personal connection about what you read (personal comment)
Must include the title of the book on the one-pager. Must include the author’s name. Guidelines
Must be Colorful No lined paper Use color pens, color pencils, markers, or crayons. NO PENCIL No black ink
Impact When a one pager is completed, anyone who looks at it will gain an instant interpretation of how you understood the story.
What to Include on your One-Pager
1 or 2 Images Title and author Pictures and colors 4 descriptive words 2 important quotes from the story 2 questions with answers 1 Connection (your thoughts about the story) Make it colorful and neat Fill the entire page