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Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Monday Have out your novel (fictional text) to read Quietly read for approx. 10 minutes Remember… no electronics out/on during.

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Presentation on theme: "Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Monday Have out your novel (fictional text) to read Quietly read for approx. 10 minutes Remember… no electronics out/on during."— Presentation transcript:

1 Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Monday Have out your novel (fictional text) to read Quietly read for approx. 10 minutes Remember… no electronics out/on during reading time you are receiving credit for being on time, ready to read with your choice, independent reading novel, and actively reading during the given time. If you do not have your book with you, must read something else. If you finish reading a book, let me know. You’ll need to fill out a ½ sheet review and post it in the room! Homework: Spend 10 – 30 minutes reading from your choice, independent novel tonight!

2 Past, Present, Future Monday Common Archetypes: Literature and Movies Short Constructed Response SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Read for understanding SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Re-read and complete Archetypes Graphic Organizer

3 Short Stories Through a Critical Lens Monday Standard 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies Objective: you will be able to actively read for understanding of plot, characters, and theme Relevance: By interpreting complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas, we are not only practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting, but also we are examining aspects of ourselves and others and how these as well as social and historical events impact the way in which we communicate. Examining and practicing writer’s craft allows us to better represent our own thoughts in any workplace or personal situation. Inquiry Question(s) What strategies are most useful when reading, understanding, making personal connections to, and analyzing texts ? How does one’s perspective influence the reading of a text? How is literature a voice of social commentary?

4 Activities: Develop & Apply We Do – You Do Monday Purpose: to actively read for understanding of plot and characters Tasks: Read the short story by Nathaniel Hawthorne. Take notes on the Reading Questions: 1.Where is young Goodman Brown headed after sunset? 2.What signs do we see in the text that this destination is a frightening one on this particular night of the year? 3.With what character is the pink ribbon associated? Why is that an appropriate object for this character? 4.Who does Brown meet first in the dark woods? Why do you suppose that figure appear s the way he does in terms of clothing and mannerisms? 5.What is this figure's connection with Brown's family, if we can believe the figure's claims? 6.Who is Goody Cloyse? Why was she special to Brown in the development of his beliefs? 7.What falls from the sky that convinces Brown his wife is attending the witches' sabbat? 8.Who attends the Satanic coven in the woods, i.e., what sort of people? 9.What happens when Brown calls out to Faith to look to heaven rather than partake of the unholy ceremony? 10.How does this event--real or imagined--affect Brown's interactions with his community? 11.What is carved on Brown's tombstone when he dies? (trick question!) Outcome: Extend you thinking. What situations, characters, settings, object, colors are archetypal? s.html

5 Short Stories Through a Critical Lens Monday Standard 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies Objective: you will be able to actively read for understanding of plot, characters, and theme Relevance: By interpreting complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas, we are not only practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting, but also we are examining aspects of ourselves and others and how these as well as social and historical events impact the way in which we communicate. Examining and practicing writer’s craft allows us to better represent our own thoughts in any workplace or personal situation. Inquiry Question(s) What strategies are most useful when reading, understanding, making personal connections to, and analyzing texts ? How does one’s perspective influence the reading of a text? How is literature a voice of social commentary?

6 Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Tuesday Periods 3 and 6: Finish Reading Young Goodman Brown and jot down responses to the following: 1.Where is young Goodman Brown headed after sunset? 2.What signs do we see in the text that this destination is a frightening one on this particular night of the year? 3.With what character is the pink ribbon associated? Why is that an appropriate object for this character? 4.Who does Brown meet first in the dark woods? Why do you suppose that figure appear the way the does in terms of clothing and mannerisms? 5.What is this figure's connection with Brown's family, if we can believe the figure's claims? 6.Who is Goody Cloyse? Why was she special to Brown in the development of his beliefs? 7.What falls from the sky that convinces Brown his wife is attending the witches' sabbat? 8.Who attends the Satanic coven in the woods, i.e., what sort of people? 9.What happens when Brown calls out to Faith to look to heaven rather than partake of the unholy ceremony? 10.How does this event--real or imagined--affect Brown's interactions with his community? 11.What is carved on Brown's tombstone when he dies? (trick question!) Period 7 Read from your choice novel then do above.

7 Past, Present, Future Tuesday SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Read for understanding SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Makes sure 1-11 on Hook, Housekeeping, Homework slide are done – share/compare in small groups Notes on allegory and symbol SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Re-read and complete Archetypes Graphic Organizer

8 Short Stories Through a Critical Lens Tuesday Standard 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies Objective: you will be able to actively read for plot and characters – then archetypes Relevance: By interpreting complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas, we are not only practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting, but also we are examining aspects of ourselves and others and how these as well as social and historical events impact the way in which we communicate. Examining and practicing writer’s craft allows us to better represent our own thoughts in any workplace or personal situation. Inquiry Question(s) What strategies are most useful when reading, understanding, making personal connections to, and analyzing texts ? How does one’s perspective influence the reading of a text? How is literature a voice of social commentary?

9 Instruction: Obtain I Do - We Do Tuesday Purpose: to identify the definitions of allegory and symbol. Tasks: Fill in your note sheet. allegory (AL-eh-GOR-ee): a narrative that serves as an extended metaphor. Allegories are written in the form of fables, parables, poems, stories, and almost any other style or genre. The main purpose of an allegory is to tell a story that has characters, a setting, as well as other types of symbols, that have both literal and figurative meanings. The difference between an allegory and a symbol is that an allegory is a complete narrative that conveys abstract ideas to get a point across, while a symbol is a representation of an idea or concept that can have a different meaning throughout a literary work (A Handbook to Literature). One well-known example of an allegory is Dante’s The Divine Comedy. In Inferno (part of Divine Comedy), Dante is on a pilgrimage to try to understand his own life, but his character also represents every man who is in search of his purpose in the world (Merriam Webster Encyclopedia of Literature). Although Virgil literally guides Dante on his journey through the mystical inferno, he can also be seen as the reason and human wisdom that Dante has been looking for in his life. See A Handbook to Literature, Merriam Webster’s Encyclopedia of Literature. In summary, an allegory is a story that has a deeper or more general meaning in addition to its surface meaning. Allegories are composed of several symbols or metaphors. symbol (sim-bol): a symbol is a word or object that stands for another word/idea object. The object or word can be seen with the eye but the other (abstract idea) is not visible. For example a dove stands for peace.; the green door represents hope in the short story “American History.” The dove can be seen and peace cannot. The word is from the Greek word symbolom. In the Bible, the book of Genesis has a few symbols. In the story of Adam and Eve when Eve ate the apple, the apple stood for sin. Another reading in the Bible is Cain and Able. The two brothers stood for good and evil, humility and pride. Cain pulled Able to the fields and killed him. In this it is a hidden symbol. It is showing that Cain stands for the bad and Able stands for the good. See The Encyclopedia of Literature and A Handbook to Literature. Source: Canada, Mark. “All American: Glossary of Literary Terms.” 14 Oct

10 Archetypal Criticism Essential Questions: 1.What archetypal situations do you see, if any, in the text? 2.What archetypal characters do you see, if any, in the text? 3.What recurring settings (time, place)images do you see, if any, in the text? 4.What archetypal symbols (objects, images, colors) do you see, if any, in the text? 5.What recurring themes do you see, if any, in the text? 6. How do recurring patterns and our understanding of these patterns affect our understanding of the text?

11 Short Stories Through a Critical Lens Tuesday Standard 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies Objective: you will be able to actively read for plot and characters – then archetypes Relevance: By interpreting complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas, we are not only practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting, but also we are examining aspects of ourselves and others and how these as well as social and historical events impact the way in which we communicate. Examining and practicing writer’s craft allows us to better represent our own thoughts in any workplace or personal situation. Inquiry Question(s) What strategies are most useful when reading, understanding, making personal connections to, and analyzing texts ? How does one’s perspective influence the reading of a text? How is literature a voice of social commentary?

12 Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Wednesday Have out your novel (fictional text) to read Quietly read for approx. 10 minutes Remember… no electronics out/on during reading time you are receiving credit for being on time, ready to read with your choice, independent reading novel, and actively reading during the given time. If you do not have your book with you, must read something else. If you finish reading a book, let me know. You’ll need to fill out a ½ sheet review and post it in the room! Homework: Spend 10 – 30 minutes reading from your choice, independent novel tonight!

13 Past, Present, Future Wednesday SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Re-read and complete Archetypes Graphic Organizer SS#1 “Young Goodman Brown” Complete an SCR on Archetypes SS#2 the Story of an Hour” & Feminism

14 Short Stories Through a Critical Lens Wednesday Standard 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies Objective: you will be able to actively read for archetypes Relevance: By interpreting complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas, we are not only practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting, but also we are examining aspects of ourselves and others and how these as well as social and historical events impact the way in which we communicate. Examining and practicing writer’s craft allows us to better represent our own thoughts in any workplace or personal situation. Inquiry Question(s) What strategies are most useful when reading, understanding, making personal connections to, and analyzing texts ? How does one’s perspective influence the reading of a text? How is literature a voice of social commentary?

15 Archetypal Criticism Essential Questions: 1.What archetypal situations do you see, if any, in the text? 2.What archetypal characters do you see, if any, in the text? 3.What recurring settings (time, place)images do you see, if any, in the text? 4.What archetypal symbols (objects, images, colors) do you see, if any, in the text? 5.What recurring themes do you see, if any, in the text? 6. How do recurring patterns and our understanding of these patterns affect our understanding of the text?

16 Instruction: Obtain I Do Wednesday Re-read "Young Goodman Brown" together. As we read, add archetypes to your chart = 3 for each archetype category (or 12 total), explain & give at least 1 example What is it?How does if fit? What does it mean?Additional links, connections, ideas Situational Characters= FaithThe innocent- inexperienced character exposed to the evils of the world Faith represents stability of the home. As her name suggests, she appears to be the most pure-hearted person in the story & serves as a stand-in of sorts for all religious feeling. "Poor little Faith!" thought he, for his heart smote him. "What a wretch am I to leave her on such an errand! …'t would kill her to think it. Well, she's a blessed angel on earth; and after this one night I'll cling to her skirts and follow her to heaven." (2) Goodman Brown clings to her when he questions the goodness of the people around him, assuring himself that if Faith remains godly, then his own faith is worth fighting temptation to maintain. "Well, then, to end the matter at once," said Goodman Brown, considerably nettled, "there is my wife, Faith. It would break her dear little heart; and I'd rather break my own." (3) However, there is an insinuation that Faith has been corrupted. This suspicion could show Brown’s ability to truly become estranged from the goodness of God. "My Faith is gone!" cried he, after one stupefied moment. “There is no good on earth; and sin is but a name. Come, devil; for to thee is this world given." (5) Setting Symbols & Color

17 Activities: Develop & Apply We Do - You Do Wednesday Purpose: to identify common archetypes in YGB Tasks: 1.Re-read "Young Goodman Brown" together. 2.As you read, add archetypes to your chart. Outcome: What are the most predominate archetypes? (consider selecting 1 from each of 4 categories) How do the ones you’ve selected work together to create an allegorical theme* (central message)? What is that message? 1.What recurring themes do you see, if any, in the text? 2. How do recurring patterns and our understanding of these patterns affect our understanding of the text? *Allegory is a figure of speech in which abstract ideas and principles are described in terms of characters, figures and events. It can be employed in prose and poetry to tell a story with a purpose of teaching an idea and a principle or explaining an idea or a principle. The objective of its use is to preach some kind of a moral lesson.prose

18 Short Stories Through a Critical Lens Wednesday Standard 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies Objective: you will be able to demonstrate you understanding of archetypes Relevance: By interpreting complex texts, providing evidence, and communicating ideas, we are not only practicing the skills need in any workplace or postsecondary setting, but also we are examining aspects of ourselves and others and how these as well as social and historical events impact the way in which we communicate. Examining and practicing writer’s craft allows us to better represent our own thoughts in any workplace or personal situation. Inquiry Question(s) What strategies are most useful when reading, understanding, making personal connections to, and analyzing texts ? How does one’s perspective influence the reading of a text? How is literature a voice of social commentary?

19 Archetypal Criticism Essential Questions: 1.What archetypal situations do you see, if any, in the text? 2.What archetypal characters do you see, if any, in the text? 3.What recurring settings (time, place)images do you see, if any, in the text? 4.What archetypal symbols (objects, images, colors) do you see, if any, in the text? 5.What recurring themes do you see, if any, in the text? 6. How do recurring patterns and our understanding of these patterns affect our understanding of the text?

20 Instruction: Obtain I Do – We Do Wednesday Returns Purpose: to demonstrate you understanding of archetypes in the short story “Young Goodman Brown” by Nathaniel Hawthorn. Task: Write a short constructed response that… identifies the genre, title, and author and allegorical theme (lesson) gives two examples from the short story. explains how each example fits a particular archetypal situation, character, setting, or symbol* look at the explanation/definition of the archetype and incorporate the definitions of the archetypes into your analysis The movie Shrek is an animated movie about a green ogre, by the name of Shrek, whose wood-land home becomes a refugee camp of displaced fairy-tale beings and is a prime example of a quest journey. During a quest, the hero is looking for something or someone that, when brought back, will restore order or well-being. In order to regain his swamp, Shrek travels along with an annoying donkey in order to bring Princess Fiona to a scheming lord, who wishes himself King. This task will restore his life, his wood-land home, to its previous tranquility. Another archetype found in Shrek is symbolic color. For example, Fiona is often shown wearing green and sometimes blue. The color green typically symbolizes “fertility, renewal and wealth” and blue is “nobility” and/or “tranquility.” These archetypes represent Fiona as a princess but also as a source that can restore order (renewal) to Shrek and the fairy-beings.

21 Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Thursday No class for students. Parent/Teacher Conferences 8 AM – 8 PM Appointments must be pre-scheduled

22 Hook, Housekeeping & Homework Friday No School

23 Academic Standards 1. Oral Expression and Listening 1. Effective speaking in formal and informal settings requires appropriate use of methods and audience awareness 2. Effective collaborative groups accomplish goals 2. Reading for All Purposes 1. Literary criticism of complex texts requires the use of analysis, interpretive, and evaluative strategies 2. Interpreting and evaluating complex informational texts require the understanding of rhetoric, critical reading, and analysis skills 3. Writing and Composition 1. Style, detail, expressive language, and genre create a well-crafted statement directed at an intended audience and purpose 2. Ideas, evidence, structure, and style create persuasive, academic, and technical texts for particular audiences and specific purposes 3. Standard English conventions effectively communicate to targeted audiences and purposes 4. Research and Reasoning 1. Independent research designs articulate and defend information, conclusions, and solutions that address specific contexts and purposes 2. Logical arguments distinguish facts from opinions; and evidence defines reasoned judgment

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