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READ ALOUD : “The Fox and the Crane” READ ALOUD : “The Fox and the Crane” GENRE: Fable GENRE: Fable Fables are short stories that teach lessons, or morals.

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Presentation on theme: "READ ALOUD : “The Fox and the Crane” READ ALOUD : “The Fox and the Crane” GENRE: Fable GENRE: Fable Fables are short stories that teach lessons, or morals."— Presentation transcript:

1 READ ALOUD : “The Fox and the Crane” READ ALOUD : “The Fox and the Crane” GENRE: Fable GENRE: Fable Fables are short stories that teach lessons, or morals. The moral often appears at the end of the fable. Fables are short stories that teach lessons, or morals. The moral often appears at the end of the fable. Many fables use animal characters that talk and act like humans. This is called personification. Many fables use animal characters that talk and act like humans. This is called personification. Aesop was a famous storyteller from long ago who told many fables. His stories have been retold all over the world. Aesop was a famous storyteller from long ago who told many fables. His stories have been retold all over the world.

2 FOCUS ON VOCABULARY stalkshallow lap up

3 stalk The hungry lion stalked the antelope in hopes of eating it. The hungry lion stalked the antelope in hopes of eating it. stalk – to hunt something What does a cat stalk? How is stalking different from walking? What does a cat stalk? How is stalking different from walking?

4 shallow We were able to stand up in the shallow river’s waters. We were able to stand up in the shallow river’s waters. shallow – not very deep What part of an ocean might be shallow? What part of an ocean might be shallow?

5 lap up The dog lapped up its water after running in the hot sun. The dog lapped up its water after running in the hot sun. lap up – quickly lick or suck up a liquid, such as water or soup How is lapping up different from sipping? How is lapping up different from sipping?

6 LISTENING FOR A PURPOSE (Point to the picture of the fox and crane. Name each, students repeat. Describe the characteristics of each animal.) (Point to the picture of the fox and crane. Name each, students repeat. Describe the characteristics of each animal.) (After the first paragraph) Turn to your partner and discuss why Fox and Crane are friends. (After the first paragraph) Turn to your partner and discuss why Fox and Crane are friends. (After the second paragraph) The bowl was very shallow, or not deep. With your hands, show me how big a shallow bowl might be. Now show me a deep bowl. (After the second paragraph) The bowl was very shallow, or not deep. With your hands, show me how big a shallow bowl might be. Now show me a deep bowl.

7 LISTENING FOR A PURPOSE (After the last paragraph) Tell your partner what Crane said to Fox. Explain why he said this. (After the last paragraph) Tell your partner what Crane said to Fox. Explain why he said this.

8 Closed Syllables Every syllable in a word has one vowel sound. Every syllable in a word has one vowel sound. When a syllable ends in a consonant, it is called a closed syllable. The vowel is “closed in” by the consonants. When a syllable ends in a consonant, it is called a closed syllable. The vowel is “closed in” by the consonants. Most closed syllables have a short vowel sound. Most closed syllables have a short vowel sound.

9 THINK ALOUD contact Look at the word. I see two consonants in the middle of the word, so I know the syllables divide between these consonants. The first syllable is con. It is a closed syllable and therefore has a short vowel sound. The second syllable also ends with a consonant. It is also a closed syllable and has a short vowel sound. When I put the two syllables together, I can pronounce the word: con-tact, contact.

10 Read Closed Syllables com as in comics den as in dental ex as in exit hab as in habit hid as in hidden mag as in magnet frag as in fragment vic as in victim

11 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy canyon THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

12 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy bedrock THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

13 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy magnet THE FIRST SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

14 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy banner THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

15 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy planting THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. (Ends in a consonant.) SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

16 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy rabbit THE FIRST SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

17 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy contest THE FIRST SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

18 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy admit THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE. (It ends in a consonant.)

19 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy dentist THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

20 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy letter THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

21 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy sadden THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

22 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy submit THE SECOND SYLLABLE IS ALSO A CLOSED SYLLABLE. SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS READ THE CLOSED SYLLABLE.

23 MULTISYLLABIC WORD STRATEGY Decoding Strategy

24 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy abandon SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

25 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy buzzard SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

26 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy candidate SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

27 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy muttering SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

28 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy passenger SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

29 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy parsnip SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

30 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy velvet SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

31 THINK ALOUD – Multisyllabic Word Strategy staggering SOUND OUT AND BLEND TOGETHER THE WORD PARTS

32 shimmer I like to see the water shimmer when the sun shines on it. shimmer – shine with a soft, unsteady light What is a synonym for shimmer? What is a synonym for shimmer?

33 eerie The cry of a wolf in the distance sounds eerie. eerie – frightening and strange Describe an eerie event that you have experienced. Describe an eerie event that you have experienced.

34 lurk The wolf lurks behind the fern, waiting for a bird to fly by. lurk – to hide, usually with a bad intention How are the words lurk and hide the same? How are they different? How are the words lurk and hide the same? How are they different?

35 climate The climate in some parts of southern California is warm and dry. climate – the weather an area usually has How would you describe the climate in our community? How would you describe the climate in our community?

36 silken The web was spun from silken thread. silken – smooth, soft and glossy, like silk; having delicate threads, or generally soft and shiny What things can you think of that could be described as silken? What things can you think of that could be described as silken?

37 lumbering We saw the large Komodo dragon lumbering across the ground. lumbering – moving slowly and heavily What is an antonym for lumbering? What is an antonym for lumbering?

38 Comprehension STRATEGY: Summarize What is it? Summary – a short statement of the most important ideas in a passage or text. Why is it important? Summarizing helps you understand what you have read. In order to summarize, you must: identify what a selection is about, identify what a selection is about, select the most important ideas, and select the most important ideas, and then restate then in you own words. then restate then in you own words.

39 Comprehension SKILL: Main Idea and Details What is it? The main idea is a short statement explaining what the text is mostly about. Sentences that relate to the main idea are called supporting details. Why is it important? Before you summarize a nonfiction text, you must identify the text’s main idea and details. You can summarize small sections of the text at a time and then summarize these ideas to determine the main idea of the entire selection.

40 Comprehension SKILL: Main Idea and Details (continued) In addition to supporting details, a section of text may include details that do not support the main idea. The main idea is often explicit, or stated at the beginning of a paragraph or section of text. Sometimes, however, the main idea or message is implied, and readers must put together details in the text to figure out the unstated main idea.

41 MAIN IDEA CHART


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