We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byDominique Milbourn
Modified about 1 year ago
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 1 Writing and Reading: Lesson 4 Grade 6
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 2 Warm up: Homonyms Remember: Homonyms are words that sound alike have different meanings and different spellings. Here’s one commonly misspelled set of homonyms: Its – Belongs to an it The dog ate its M&M’s and wanted mine. It’s – It is It’s that kind of day when I crave M&M’s.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 3 Your turn The Declaration of Independence draws strength from the writing, most of it Thomas Jefferson’s. The hermit crab finished eating dog biscuit. going to be another hot day. I chose this book because I know author. I don’t think nice to put your finger in your nose. funny when she gives people the evil eye.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 4 Review Creating images while reading is a good strategy for improving comprehension. Context clues help you to understand the meanings of words as they are used in the text you are reading. Tell me about the homework assignment you chose. Did you have fun with it? Did you share it? What did you learn?
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 5 Today we will continue with poetry. One way to think of poems is that they condense language. Usually, when you try to explain the meaning of a poem, you must use many more words of prose (language that is not poetry) than the poet used in writing the poem. Poems often use more figurative language, such as similes and metaphors, than prose writers use. Poems usually include a lot of language that appeals to the five senses (sight, sound, touch, taste, smell), so it’s especially important for the reader to use the strategy of creating images. Poems often, but not always, have rhyme patterns.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 6 Reading Comprehension: Setting a Purpose for Reading Sometimes students read simply because their teachers assign something for them to read. However, whenever a reader wants to be actively involved in understanding a text, the first step is to decide on a purpose, or focus, for the reading. For our first reading of today’s poem, I’d like you to think about perspective, or point of view. How does a person’s understanding of a situation change, depending on his or her point of view? In addition, remember to use mental pictures to help you understand and remember the poem.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 7 The Blind Men and the Elephant by John Godfrey Saxe It was six men of Indostan, To learning much inclined, Who went to see the Elephant (Though all of them were blind), That each by observation Might satisfy his mind. The First approach'd the Elephant, And happening to fall Against his broad and sturdy side, At once began to bawl: "God bless me! but the Elephant Is very like a wall!"
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 8 The Second, feeling of the tusk, Cried, -"Ho! what have we here So very round and smooth and sharp? To me 'tis mighty clear, This wonder of an Elephant Is very like a spear!" The Third approach'd the animal, And happening to take The squirming trunk within his hands, Thus boldly up and spake: "I see," -quoth he- "the Elephant Is very like a snake!"
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 9 The Fourth reached out an eager hand, And felt about the knee: "What most this wondrous beast is like Is mighty plain," -quoth he,- "'Tis clear enough the Elephant Is very like a tree!" The Fifth, who chanced to touch the ear, Said- "E'en the blindest man Can tell what this resembles most; Deny the fact who can, This marvel of an Elephant Is very like a fan!"
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 10 The Sixth no sooner had begun About the beast to grope, Then, seizing on the swinging tail That fell within his scope, "I see," -quoth he,- "the Elephant Is very like a rope!" And so these men of Indostan Disputed loud and long, Each in his own opinion Exceeding stiff and strong, Though each was partly in the right, And all were in the wrong!
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 11 Perspective The man who touched the elephant's side thought the elephant was like a tree a wall a suitcase a chalkboard The man who touched the elephant's ear thought the elephant was like a cushion a rug a newspaper a fan The man who touched the elephant's tail thought the elephant was like a hose a snake a rope a spear
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 12. The man who held the elephant's trunk thought the elephant was like a snake a garden hose a spear a baton The man who thought the elephant was like a tree touched what part of the elephant? the trunk the foot the tusk the knee
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 13 Reading Comprehension: Determining Importance Proficient readers always try to figure out what the writer thinks is the most important part. In other words, the reader needs to determine the main idea; sometimes the main idea is stated, and sometimes it is implied. Always, the details and examples in the poem or text are used to support the main idea. A statement of the main idea is a complete sentence that tells what the writer is saying about the topic. It is usually a general truth about life or human nature. In this poem, the main idea is not about elephants or the six blind men. The poet ends the final verse with a comment that can be re-written as a general truth. What is that truth?
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 14 What is the main idea? And so these men of Indostan Disputed loud and long, Each in his own opinion Exceeding stiff and strong, Though each was partly in the right, And all were in the wrong! Main idea:
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 15 Rhyme patterns. Poems often have lines that end with the same sound; these are called end rhymes. When a reader is analyzing end rhyme patterns, s/he uses a new letter of the alphabet to label each ending sound. The next slide shows how a rhyme pattern can be labeled.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 16 Rhyme pattern It was six men of Indostan, a To learning much inclined, b Who went to see the Elephant c (Though all of them were blind), b That each by observation d Might satisfy his mind. b The rhyme pattern is abcbdb, and the three lines with end rhymes are 2, 4, and 6.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 17 Your turn The Second, feeling of the tusk, Cried, -"Ho! what have we here So very round and smooth and sharp? To me ‘tis mighty clear, This wonder of an Elephant Is very like a spear!” Pattern: Rhyming lines:
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 18 Break
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 19 Vocabulary: Context Clues We’re going to continue working on synonyms as context clues. Writers may include a synonym for an unfamiliar word in the same sentence or sentences that surround it.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 20 Try these. Brian's project is supposed to oscillate, or swing, back and forth. In this sentence, the word oscillate means rest remain still never move swing My most humiliating day was probably the day that I was mortified when I looked down and noticed that I had on one black shoe and one brown shoe. In this sentence, the word mortified means humiliated brave proud excited
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 21 There was crazy pandemonium as people were trying to leave the rock concert. In this sentence, the word pandemonium means craziness or chaos order peace silence The cop knocked the derringer, or gun, away from the bad guy. In this sentence, the word derringer means book jewelry gun hat
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 22 Similes and Metaphors A simile is a stated comparison. Example: My sister is like a cow. A metaphor is an implied (unstated) comparison. Example: My sister is a cow. Writers use these comparisons to make their writing more interesting and easy to understand. Let’s read a passage that has similes and metaphors.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 23 Underline the comparisons you find. Then remember them so you can answer questions about them. My friend Travis is a nervous guy. He is like a long-tailed cat in a room full of rocking chairs! I've known him since preschool. We were like two peas in a pod back then. That was before the peanuts incident. K.T. came to school with a can of peanuts. The first person she offered to share them with was Travis. K.T. was as pretty as a pansy, but I didn't like the look on her face. She looked as sneaky as a fox slipping up on a baby chick. Travis took the can and unscrewed the lid. Instead of peanuts, he got a face full of springing snakes! He screamed and dropped the can. K.T. fell back on a desk, laughing like a hyena. After that, K.T. picked on Travis a lot. She'd pop balloons behind his back. She dropped fake spiders on his head. The teacher said the K.T. must really like Travis to give him so much attention. I think the teacher was confused.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 24 How is Travis like a long-tailed cat in a room of rocking chairs? He is jumpy. He looks for some attention. He purrs loudly. He worries that his tail will get hurt. What does it mean to be "like two peas in a pod"? to love vegetables to be a lot alike to be round to enjoy being in a crowd
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 25 Why did K.T. look as sneaky as a fox? She planned to play a joke on Travis. She was pretty as a pansy. She was sneaking up on a baby chick. She had a pointy nose and red hair. How was K.T. like a hyena? She made sounds like one. She looked like one. She played tricks like one. She smelled like.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 26 The Writing Process Can you list the steps of the writing process?
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 27 Your writing assignment, Part 1: Prewriting Choose a topic: 1) In your opinion, what makes the perfect ice cream dessert? OR 2) Describe your favorite meal. OR 3) Your own idea of something to describe. Write a statement (sentence) of your main idea; remember that this is a general statement, not a detail. Make a list of descriptive words or phrases, examples, and comparisons (similes and metaphors) that you might use in your draft.
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 28 Your writing assignment, Part 2: Drafting Use your main idea and your list of ideas to write your draft. Be sure to include sensory language to help create images in the reader’s mind. Include at least two comparisons (similes and/or metaphors).
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 29 Submitting Your Homework Please your homework to the following address within the next four days:
Copyright © Ed2Net Learning, Inc. 30 You did a wonderful job today!
The people Look for some people. Write it down. By the water So there you are. Who will make it? You and I A long time What will they do?
A. as is a couldn’t does could has wouldn’t.
We can read: a reading workshop for parents. FIVE ESSENTIAL SKILLS NEEDED FOR READING 1. Phonological and Phonemic Awareness 2. Phonics 3. Fluency 4.
The. of and a to in is you that it he for.
1 Accommodate Pro 4.0 Designing and Tracking Effective Interventions With Accommodate Pro TM Data Impact Software, L.L.C Jeff Crockett
Property of JB Innovation Loving God, we move too quickly past the joy and celebration of Easter Sunday, forgetting your amazing power, forgetting the.
Englewood Public Schools Englewood, Colorado 2009 A Compilation of E.W. Dolch 1936, The Reading Teachers Book of Lists, Fourth Edition,© 2000 by Prentice.
Dolch Words the of and to a in that is was.
Copyright 2007 Washington OSPI. All rights reserved. Persuasive Writing.
List 1 Sight Words the to and he a I you it.
DOLCH Sight Word Test (Say each word as it appears on the screen.)
List 1. the List 1 to List 1 and List 1 he List 1.
A World Leader In Brain Based Education How to use Electronic SuperSpeed 1000 Electronic SuperSpeed 1000 (ES 1000) contains 1000 sight words arranged.
TARA KIVETT 1 ST GRADE RAY CHILDERS ELEMENTARY Literacy Through Photography Project: Exploring Colors and Emotions Through Pictures RE 5130.
Frequency Words. a about after again all always.
DOLCH Sight Word Test (Say each word as it appears on the screen.) Press the Esc key to stop the slide show Click this button below to start the slide.
TSI & Read Well Vocabulary Created by: Deborah Kirby, Edison Elementary.
A way of investigating the world in order to form general rules about why things happen. Science is a way of knowing based on experimental or observational.
Inter American University of Puerto Rico Guayama Campus Cooperative Title V Project Reading Strategies I Prof. Daisy Irizarry Vázquez © April 2007.
Reading comprehension & Writing. Reading good books Devote some of your time to developing a love of reading good books. Book- lovers never feel lonely.
Presented to you by the Writing Support Lab P-602.
Sight Words Complete Dolch Sight Word List Preprimer through Third.
Short listening activities: listen and identify bingo listen and take away find the odd man/one out listen and put listen and choose tennis guess.
The End of Something By Ernest Hemingway. What happens in The End of Something? This is a simple story, or at first seems so, and is one that happens.
Day 1 Bellringers & welcome!. Day 2 No man is an island entire of itself; every man is a piece of the continent, a part of the main ~John Donne Respond.
Letting your writing skills SHINE Time to show what you know! (The prompts for this lesson are actual prompts taken from various states’ writing assessments.)
J. Helton’s Reading Lesson Plans. Reading Common Core Standard By the end of the week, the students will be able to compare and contrast two or more versions.
Testimony : This document was written in order to - give testimony of the total distress that a lack of understanding reading strategies can cause for.
Characterisation What does this term mean?. Characterisation Characterisation is a word that describes how the author develops the personality of the.
BIOGRAPHY Poems. Free Verse Biography No pattern, no rules, EXCEPT: Your subject should be YOU and follow the criteria we discussed on a biography. Should.
© 2016 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.