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The Horned Toad Prince By Jackie Mims Hopkins Illustrated by Michael Austin Day 1Day 1 Day 2 Day 3 Day 2Day 3 Day 1Day 2Day 3 Day 4Day 4 Day 5 Day 5 Day.

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Presentation on theme: "The Horned Toad Prince By Jackie Mims Hopkins Illustrated by Michael Austin Day 1Day 1 Day 2 Day 3 Day 2Day 3 Day 1Day 2Day 3 Day 4Day 4 Day 5 Day 5 Day."— Presentation transcript:

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2 The Horned Toad Prince By Jackie Mims Hopkins Illustrated by Michael Austin Day 1Day 1 Day 2 Day 3 Day 2Day 3 Day 1Day 2Day 3 Day 4Day 4 Day 5 Day 5 Day 4Day 5 Vocabulary Definitions Vocabulary Definitions Vocabulary Sentences Vocabulary Sentences Additional Resources Additional Resources

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5 Study Skills  Genre: Modern Fairy Tale  Comprehension Skill: Author’s Purpose  Comprehension Strategy: Story Structure  Comprehension Review: Sequence  Vocabulary: Context clues

6 Modern Fairy Tales  the characters and events are magical  set in modern or present day times  similar to regular fairy tales

7 Sequence  Other story events, such as flashbacks, are told out of order. next then following after finally first

8 Day 1 - Question of the Week What is unique about the landscape of the Southwest?

9 Vocabulary - Say It  bargain  favor  lassoed  offended  prairie  riverbed  shrieked

10 More Words to Know  sassy  twang  corral  suspiciously  frontier  rodeo

11 Comprehension Strategy- Story Structure  Active readers note the structure of fictional stories, including the problem or goal, rising action (building up to the climax), climax (where the conflict is confronted), and outcome (where the conflict is resolved).  Most stories are told in time order, or sequence, and are written to entertain, but some teach a lesson at the same time they entertain.

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13 Listen to the Story

14 inform or teach to entertain express their feelings persuade or convince you Author’s Purpose

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16 1. She wanted to explore the vally but her father had warned her to be careful. 2. Yesterday she rodes at a steady pace for haf an hour.

17 What is a simple sentence? Let’s review: A simple sentence consists of a subject and a predicate (or a verb and its related words). Its structure is S V.

18 Simple sentences  The co-captains and the coach accepted the trophy. Compound subject Compound verb Compound object We sat and listened to the demonstration of laser technology. The movie scene required robots and motorcycles.

19 What is a compound sentence? A compound sentence consists of two or more simple sentences joined together.

20 Simple and Compound Sentences A simple sentence expresses one complete thought. A simple sentence expresses one complete thought. A compound sentence is two or more complete thoughts joined together with a conjunction to create one sentence. A compound sentence is two or more complete thoughts joined together with a conjunction to create one sentence. Simple Sentence Examples I would like to go to the store this afternoon. I have a lot of homework to do. Compound Sentence Example I would like to go to the store this afternoon, but I have a lot of homework to do. Compound sentences are always joined by a comma then a conjunction.

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22 prairiecaloriehoneyvalleymoney finallymoviecountryemptycity rookiehockeycolliebreezyjury balconysteadyalleytrolleymisty frequency parsleyjourneychimneyattorney

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24 Day 2- Question of the day In what ways is the Southwestern setting important to The Horned Toad Prince?

25 Context Clues Use words around the unfamiliar word, to figure out its meaning Example: Animals that eat other animals are called predators. Sometimes a synonym is used as a context clue. Example: Komodo dragons are carnivores, or meat-eaters.

26 bargain  An agreement to trade or exchange: deal

27 favor  act of kindness

28 lassoed  roped; caught with a long rope with a loop on the end

29 offended  hurt the feelings of someone: made angry

30 prairie  large area of level or rolling land with grass but few or no trees

31 riverbed  channel in which a river flows or used to flow

32 shrieked  made a loud, sharp, shrill sound

33 sassy  rude; lively; spirited

34 twang  to make a sharp, ringing, sound

35 corral  pen for horses, cattle, and so on

36 suspiciously  without trust, doubtfully

37 frontier  the farthest part of a settled country, where the wilds begin

38 rodeo  a contest or exhibition of skill in roping cattle, riding horses and bulls, and so on

39 3. What a weird animul that is? 4. Is a horned toad really a toad or is it a lizard.

40 Sentence Structure More Sentence Structure Commas Sentence Structure More Sentence Structure Commas United Streaming Video

41 Group Work  Readers & WB 34  Spelling Day 2  Language Day 2  Tri-Fold Section 2  SmartBoard Game-Vocabulary Practice Vocabulary PracticeVocabulary Practice

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46 Day 3 - Question of the Day What important lesson did Prince Maximillian teach Reba Jo?

47 Review Questions 1.Why did the author write this story? 2.Why does Reba Jo do 3 favors for the toad? 3.Why does she want to stay near the riverbed at the beginning of the story?

48 Review Questions 1.How can you tell the setting of this story is a desert? 2.What does “a peck of trouble” mean in this story? 3.Why does the author describe how Reba Jo spent her time? 4.What is the most important thing Reba Jo learns?

49 The sassy little girl was rude.

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51 The teacher shrieked when she saw the snake!

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53 The Dollar Tree has a lot of great bargains.

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55 Would you do me a favor?

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57 We saw fish in the riverbed.

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59 The boy was offended because I did not like his shirt.

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61 What type of Native Americans would live on a prairie.

62 What type of Native Americans would live on a prairie?

63 The cowboy lassoed a calf.

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65 The bell made a sharp twang sound.

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67 The mad, foaming at the mouth dog was behaving very suspiciously.

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71 5. Its a beautiful countrie. 6. My brother lives in Arizona. And my sister lives in new Mexico.

72 Group Work  Partner Read & WB 37-38  Spelling Day 3  Language Day 3  Tri-Fold Section 3  SmartBoard-Comprehension Quiz Comprehension QuizComprehension Quiz

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78 Day 4 - Question of the Day How is the horned toad suited to life in the Sonoran desert?

79 7. Dont go near an arroyo. During thunderstorms. 8. A flash flood might sweep through the riverbed, the water would carry you away?

80 How do you join the parts of a compound sentence?  Use a comma and a coordinating conjunction. Use a semicolon (;).

81 Using a comma and a coordinating conjunction  Example: My uncle gave me a book, and I read it from cover to cover. My uncle gave me a book, and I read it from cover to cover.  Example: We need scientists, but we need laboratory workers even more.

82 What are the coordinating conjunctions?  and  but  or  nor  for  yet

83 Forming a compound sentence You can take the course now. You can take it next year. You can take the course now, or you can take it next year.

84 Let’s try another The blue jay called. Three other jays answered. The blue jay called, and three other jays answered.

85 Punctuating compound sentences using a semicolon Mom threw my sneakers away. They were worn out. Mom threw my sneakers away ; they were worn out.

86 Group Work  Computer Reading Test  Essay Questions  Language Day 4  Tri-Fold Section 4

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89 Essay Questions  Why did the toad speak Spanish in the story?  Why did the prince probably leave Reba Jo so suddenly?  What was one clue that this story is fantasy?

90 Day 5 - Question of the Week What is unique about the landscape of the Southwest?

91 Research/Study Skill – illustration/caption/label  What is the purpose of an illustration?  How does and illustration help you better understand the text?  How do the captions or labels help you understand the illustrations?

92 Illustration/caption/label  An illustration can be a photograph, drawing, or diagram.  A caption is the text that tells about the illustration. It is usually found below or next to the illustration.  A label is a word or phrase that names part of the illustration.

93 9.The air in the desert is cleanest then in the city. 10.At home the air isn’t to clear but here you can see forever.

94 When combining simple sentences,  When you use a conjunction to combine two related sentences, the comma comes before the conjunction in the newly formed sentence.

95 Look at these sentences:  James bought flowers but forgot to give them to Sylvia.  James bought flowers, but he forgot to give them to Sylvia.

96 Reminder!  Commas are used in compound sentences when there are two subject-verb sets.

97 Group Work  Reading WB 39-40  Language Day 5  Writing Assignment  Tri-Fold Section 5  SmartBoard- Compound Sentences Compound SentencesCompound Sentences

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101 Additional Resources  Vocabulary Quiz Vocabulary Quiz Vocabulary Quiz  Vocabulary Games Vocabulary Games Vocabulary Games  Comprehension Quiz Comprehension Quiz Comprehension Quiz  Vocabulary Practice Vocabulary Practice Vocabulary Practice  Synonym Game Synonym Game Synonym Game  Compound Sentences Compound Sentences Compound Sentences  Author’s Purpose Author’s Purpose Author’s Purpose  Good Story Map Good Story Map Good Story Map  Context Clues Context Clues Context Clues Synonyms Study ZoneSynonyms Study ZoneSynonyms Study ZoneSynonyms Study Zone Internet 4 Classrooms:Internet 4 Classrooms:Internet 4 Classrooms:Internet 4 Classrooms: Synonyms Synonyms Identifying Audience Study ZoneIdentifying Audience Study ZoneIdentifying Audience Study ZoneIdentifying Audience Study Zone What Are They Selling - TV411What Are They Selling - TV411What Are They Selling - TV411What Are They Selling - TV411 Understanding Setting, Plot, & Theme Study ZoneUnderstanding Setting, Plot, & Theme Study ZoneUnderstanding Setting, Plot, & Theme Study ZoneUnderstanding Setting, Plot, & Theme Study Zone Setting Study Zone Lesson & PracticeSetting Study Zone Lesson & PracticeSetting Study Zone Lesson & PracticeSetting Study Zone Lesson & Practice Internet 4 Classrooms: Author's PurposeInternet 4 Classrooms: Author's PurposeInternet 4 Classrooms: Author's PurposeInternet 4 Classrooms: Author's Purpose

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