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: Author: Gloria Gonzalez Genre: Realistic Fiction Big Question: How do we learn to connect with others in a new place?

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Presentation on theme: ": Author: Gloria Gonzalez Genre: Realistic Fiction Big Question: How do we learn to connect with others in a new place?"— Presentation transcript:

1 : Author: Gloria Gonzalez Genre: Realistic Fiction Big Question: How do we learn to connect with others in a new place?

2 Small Group Timer

3 Review Games Story Sort Vocabulary Words:  Arcade Games Arcade Games  Study Stack Study Stack  Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Vocabulary  Spelling City: Spelling Words Spelling City: Spelling Words

4 Spelling Words Vowel Sounds with r

5  porch  servant  shore  disturb  market  margin  worth  purchase  kernel  perhaps  ignore  concern  attorney  barge  detergent  corridor  ornament  artistic  particle  nervous  trustworthy  versatile  particular  porcelain  carbohydrate

6 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday

7 Vocabulary Words  corridors  destination  groping  menacing  mongrel  persisted  please  adrift  spacious  vista  brave  future  sorrow Vocabulary WordsMore Words to Know

8 Question of the Day How do we learn to connect with others in a new place?

9 Today we will learn about:  Build Concepts  Compare and Contrast  Summarize  Build Background  Vocabulary  Fluency: Model Tone of Voice  Grammar: Independent and Dependent Clauses  Spelling: Vowel Sounds with r  Changes

10 Fluency Model Tone of Voice

11 Fluency: Model Tone of Voice  Listen as I read “Felita.”  As I read, notice how I change my tone of voice to make the characters sound confused, unhappy, comforting, or proud.  Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

12 Fluency: Model Tone of Voice  How are Felita and her grandmother different?  Do you think it takes more courage to fight or to walk away?

13 Concept Vocabulary  brave – courageous  future – the time yet to come  sorrow - unhappiness

14 Concept Vocabulary (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)

15 Changes ObstaclesCausesReactionResults

16 Compare & Contrast, Summarize Turn to page

17 FamilyCommunity

18 Vocabulary Words

19  corridors – long hallways; passages in a large building into which rooms opencorridors  destination – place to which someone or something is going or is being sent  groping – feeling about with the hands

20 Vocabulary Words  menacing – threatening  mongrel – animal of mixed breed, especially a dog  persisted – kept on; refused to stop or be changed  pleas - requests or appeals

21 More Words to Know  adrift – floating without being guided; driftingadrift  spacious – containing much space; with plenty or room; vastspacious  vista – opening or passage through or from which you see a wide viewvista  (Next Slide) (Next Slide)

22 corridor

23 adrift

24 spacious

25 vista

26 Grammar Independent and Dependent Clauses

27  would ashleys presence disterb chauncey  Would Ashley’s presence disturb Chauncey?  the hairy mongrel had mangy fur he smell awul  The hairy mongrel had mangy fur. He smelled awful.

28  Before she could stammer a reply, the lights went out.  The lights went out is an independent clause and Before she could stammer a reply is a dependent clause, or subordinate clause.

29  An independent clause has a subject and verb and can stand alone as a complete sentence.  A dependent clause has a subject and a verb but cannot stand alone as a complete sentence.

30  In the following sentences, the independent clause is underlined once; the dependent clause is underlined twice. The dependent clause is followed by a comma when it comes before the independent clause.

31  Lucinda’s relatives were in a makeshift boat before they reached America.  Before they reached America, Lucinda’s relatives were in a makeshift boat.

32  Before the U.S. Coast Guard cutter towed them.  dependent clause  The perilous journey lasted two days.  independent clause

33  Lucinda’s family moved to West New York, New Jersey.  independent clause  If the dog has not been found.  dependent clause

34  Whenever she heard a Spanish song.  dependent clause  Since she lived in an apartment building.  dependent clause

35  Some homes had cement lawns and paved driveways.  independent clause  It was all too confusing.  independent clause

36  Although her brother made friends quickly.  dependent clause  Lucinda’s parents found jobs immediately.  independent clause

37  Aaron gave his dog a bath, although he didn’t feel like it.  Because Mae was shy, she hated oral presentations.

38  Since New York was such a big city, many people didn’t know each other.  She loved her dog, although it was dirty.

39  If she didn’t take care of the dog, no one else would.

40 Spelling Words Vowel Sounds with r

41  porch  servant  shore  disturb  market  margin  worth  purchase  kernel  perhaps  ignore  concern  attorney  barge  detergent  corridor  ornament  artistic  particle  nervous  trustworthy  versatile  particular  porcelain  carbohydrate

42 Question of the Day What do you think Lucinda will do with the dog?

43 Today we will learn about:  Context Clues  Compare and Contrast  Summarize  Vocabulary  Fluency: Choral Reading  Grammar: Independent and Dependent Clauses  Spelling: Vowel Sounds with r  Social Studies: Cuban Immigration  Changes

44 Vocabulary Strategy: Context Clues

45

46 FLUENCY CHORAL READING

47 Fluency: Choral Reading  Turn to page  As I read Lucinda and Ashley’s conversation, notice the way my voice changes, depending on the emotions the characters are feeling.  Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings of these pages.

48 Grammar Independent and Dependent Clauses

49  lucinda was nervus about leaving chauncey alone  Lucinda was nervous about leaving Chauncey alone.  the dog knocked over the box of detergint but, it didnt spill  The dog knocked over the box of detergent, but it didn’t spill.

50  An independent clause has a subject and a verb and can stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause, or subordinate clause, has a subject and a verb, but it cannot stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause begins with a word such as before, after, when, since, because, or if.

51 Spelling Words Vowel Sounds with r

52  porch  servant  shore  disturb  market  margin  worth  purchase  kernel  perhaps  ignore  concern  attorney  barge  detergent  corridor  ornament  artistic  particle  nervous  trustworthy  versatile  particular  porcelain  carbohydrate

53 Question of the Day What do you think happens next, after this story ends?

54 Today we will learn about:  Compare and Contrast  Summarize  Character  Vocabulary  Fluency: Tone of Voice  Grammar: Independent and Dependent Clauses  Spelling: Vowel Sounds with r  Social Studies: Cuban Culture  Changes

55

56 FLUENCY MODEL TONE OF VOICE

57 Fluency: Model Tone of Voice  Turn to page 78.  Notice how I change my tone of voice to indicate the rising and falling excitement of the scene.  Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings of this page.

58 Grammar Independent and Dependent Clauses

59  everyone stood in the coridor. After the power went out  Everyone stood in the corridor after the power went out.  ashleys mother is a attorny she is often away  Ashley’s mother is an attorney. She is often away.

60  An independent clause has a subject and a verb and can stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause, or subordinate clause, has a subject and a verb, but it cannot stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause begins with a word such as before, after, when, since, because, or if.

61  Writing sentences with independent and dependent clauses will make students’ writing more interesting and informative.  Review something you have written to see if you can improve it by adding dependent clauses to independent clauses.

62 Spelling Words Vowel Sounds with r

63  porch  servant  shore  disturb  market  margin  worth  purchase  kernel  perhaps  ignore  concern  attorney  barge  detergent  corridor  ornament  artistic  particle  nervous  trustworthy  versatile  particular  porcelain  carbohydrate

64 Question of the Day Does it seem good to want to be isolated and alone? Why and why not?

65 Today we will learn about:   Reading Across Texts  Fluency: Partner Reading  Grammar: Independent and Dependent Clauses  Spelling: Vowel Sounds with r  Social Studies: Analyze Characters

66

67 FLUENCY PARTNER READING

68 Fluency: Partner Reading  Turn to page 78.  Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Be sure to read with proper emotion. Offer each other feedback.

69 Grammar Independent and Dependent Clauses

70  before she find chauncey. Lucinda didnt think about dogs  Before she found Chauncey, Lucinda didn’t think about dogs.  jacks Mother asked him to take the dog for a walk  Jack’s mother asked him to take the dog for a walk.

71  An independent clause has a subject and a verb and can stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause, or subordinate clause, has a subject and a verb, but it cannot stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause begins with a word such as before, after, when, since, because, or if.

72  Test Tip:  Dependent clauses begin with words such as after, although, as, because, before, if, since, though, unless, until, when, whether, and while.

73  Do not confuse dependent clauses with complete sentences.  Dependent clause: Because he was running late.  Sentence: He missed the bus because he was running late.

74 Spelling Words Vowel Sounds with r

75  porch  servant  shore  disturb  market  margin  worth  purchase  kernel  perhaps  ignore  concern  attorney  barge  detergent  corridor  ornament  artistic  particle  nervous  trustworthy  versatile  particular  porcelain  carbohydrate

76 Question of the Day How do we learn to connect with others in a new place?

77 Today we will learn about:  Build Concept Vocabulary  Compare and Contrast  Mood  Context Clues  Grammar: Independent and Dependent Clauses  Spelling: Vowel Sounds with r  Magazine/Periodical  Changes

78 Compare & Contrast  When you compare and contrast, you tell how two or more things are alike or different.  Similes and metaphors make comparisons of very different things.

79 Compare & Contrast  Similes use the clue words like, as, or than. For example: She is as sly as a fox.  Metaphors do not use clue words. For example: He’s the engine that drives this team.

80 Mood  Mood is the atmosphere a writer creates for a reader.  The mood of a story is the way you feel while you are reading it. It can be suspenseful, sad, funny, or a variety of other things.  Writers create moods by describing characters, settings, and events with vivid language. Illustrations can also help create a mood.

81 Context Clues  You can use context clues to help determine the meaning of unfamiliar words.  List any unknown words you encountered as you read “Viva New Jersey.”  Create a chart showing the unknown word, helpful context clues, and a definition based on these clues.  You can use a dictionary or thesaurus.

82 Context Clues WordContext CluesMeaning

83 Magazine/Periodical  How would you find information from a magazine or newspaper?  A magazine is usually published weekly or monthly. Most magazines have specific subject areas, such as fashion, sports, or literature.

84 Magazine/Periodical  A newspaper is usually published daily. Most newspapers include articles on national and local current events, and also on a wide variety of subjects.  Look at a magazine’s front cover and title to decide if it is likely to include articles you want to read.

85 Magazine/Periodical  Look at a newpaper’s place of publication to decide whether it has what you want. A local small- town newspaper or neighborhood paper, for example, will say little or nothing about international events.

86 Magazine/Periodical  The table of contents will give you a specific listing of articles in both the newspaper and the magazine.  Many magazines and newspapers are available online.

87

88 Grammar Independent and Dependent Clauses

89  lucinda could see her grandmothers frontporch  Lucinda could see her grandmother’s front porch.  coyotes and foxs belong to the same family as dog’s  Coyotes and foxes belong to the same family as dogs.

90  An independent clause has a subject and a verb and can stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause, or subordinate clause, has a subject and a verb, but it cannot stand alone as a sentence.  A dependent clause begins with a word such as before, after, when, since, because, or if.

91 Spelling Words Vowel Sounds with r

92  porch  servant  shore  disturb  market  margin  worth  purchase  kernel  perhaps  ignore  concern  attorney  barge  detergent  corridor  ornament  artistic  particle  nervous  trustworthy  versatile  particular  porcelain  carbohydrate

93  Story test Classroom webpage, Reading Test  AR Other Reading Quizzes Quiz #


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