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Bellringer  Please a grab a copy of the book, your notebook, and please have a seat.  For the next five minutes, review with your table groups what has.

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Presentation on theme: "Bellringer  Please a grab a copy of the book, your notebook, and please have a seat.  For the next five minutes, review with your table groups what has."— Presentation transcript:

1 Bellringer  Please a grab a copy of the book, your notebook, and please have a seat.  For the next five minutes, review with your table groups what has happened so far in each chapter.  Be prepared to share!

2 February 29th, 2011

3 Materials Needed 1. DJ&MH 2. Notebook

4 Today  Objective: *SWBAT synthesize main ideas from text, using details for support *SWBAT develop a concise, well- organized summary of DJ&MH  DOL: *SW identify the main idea of chapter 4, using details for support *SW develop a well-organized summary of chapter 5

5 Main Idea Review  Main Idea: the point of the paragraph or selection; Ask yourself, “What is being said about the person, thing or idea?”  Example: Find the main point:  The movie Apollo 13 was a blockbuster for the summer of It is an exciting story about space exploration. In the movie, the astronauts get in trouble while they are trying to return to Earth. People in the audience are on the edge of their seats waiting to see what happens. What makes it even more exciting is that it is a true story. Apollo 13 was a blockbuster for the summer of 1995.

6 Practice Main Idea  1. People often refer to taxes in terms of their being much too high. In reality, they are probably even higher than you think, because in addition to the federal income tax we are now studying, there are many other Federal, State, and local taxes, including sales taxes, inheritance taxes, state income taxes, personal property taxes, real estate taxes, and others.  a. Taxes are much too high.  b. We pay more taxes than we may realize.  c. Inheritance taxes and real estate taxes are unfair.  d. Some taxes are hidden.

7 Practice Main Idea  2. The fact that electronic computers are now used for data processing has led the general public to believe that it is a mysterious, complicated science and that the computers are giant brains. Both of these ideas are false. A computer is basically just a high-speed adding machine that performs the functions it is told to. If the input data are varied even a little, the computer is unable to operate until it is programmed to accept the variations. The business operations it performs are impressive only because of the extremely high speed of manipulation, but most of these operations have been used for decades. Unlike man, the computer performs repetitive calculations without getting tired or bored.  a. A computer is a high-speed adding machine.  b. A computer is a mysterious giant brain.  c. A computer is impressive because of its high speed.  d. A computer is superior to man in many ways.

8 Practice Main Idea  3. The Louisiana Purchase proved to be one of the shrewdest business pacts in the entire history of the United States. The purchase doubled in the area of the country and provided territory from which fourteen new states were created either wholly or in part. It also gave us control over the mouth of the Mississippi River and opened up the way to foreign trade. Prior to the purchase, the waterway had been blocked by the Spanish, probably with the approval of Napoleon. The land that was bought was rich in timber, minerals, and natural resources of many kinds. Finally, the cost of the transaction was unbelievably low; the total of $15 million amounted to about four cents an acre.  a. The Louisiana Purchase was a very good business deal for the U.S.  b. The land bought by the Louisiana Purchase was rich in minerals.  c. The land bought by the Louisiana Purchase was very cheap.  d. Most Americans were very pleased with the purchase.

9 The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde- Chapter 4  1) How much time has passed since Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Utterson’s conversation in chapter 3?  2) Describe the look of Hyde’s victim in a few words. Why is this important?  3) Where do Inspector Newcomen and Mr. Utterson decide to camp and wait for Hyde?  4) If Inspector Newcomen is in fact an “Inspector,” what type of policeman is he? How is this important?

10 DOL #1  Write the main idea of Chapter 4: The Carew Murder Case  Be prepared to share!

11 Summary Review  Writing a good summary demonstrates that you clearly understand a text...and that you can communicate that understanding to your readers.  A summary is a condensed version of a larger reading. A summary is NOT a rewrite of the original piece and does not have to be long nor should it be long. summary To write a summary, use your own words to express briefly the main idea and relevant details of the piece you have read. Your purpose in writing the summary is to give the basic ideas of the original reading. What was it about and what did the author want to communicate?

12 Summary Review  While reading the original work, take note of what or who is the focus and ask the usual questions that reporters use: Who? What? When? Where? Why? How? Using these questions to examine what you are reading can help you to write the summary.

13 Summary Review  Remember: Do not rewrite the original piece. Keep your summary short. Use your own wording. Refer to the central and main ideas of the original piece. Read with who, what, when, where, why and how questions in mind. Do not put in your opinion of the issue or topic discussed in the original piece. Often, instructors ask students to put their opinions in a paragraph separate from the summary.

14 Summary Practice  INSPIRATION by Davy Kelly  He was bored. So bored. His great intellect, seemingly inexhaustible, was hungry for new challenges but he was the last of the great innovators - society's problems had all been solved. All seemingly unconnected disciplines had long since been found to be related in horrifically elusive and contrived ways and he had mastered them all. He lay back in the dark and tried to relax. He longed for the challenges of the past when his racing mind prevented him from sleeping. It was tortuous at the time, but he now looked back on those times enviously. Then it hit him. Since he couldn't be presented with a challenging problem any more, all he had to do was to create a problem of his own design; so complicated and with so many interrelated complex relationships that only he could untangle them and calculate the ultimate outcome. But where to start? Then it hit him. He opened his eyes in the dark and said, "Let there be light".  Write a brief summary for the paragraph above. I’ll write my own along with you!

15 Summary Practice  SARAH by Bill Loguidice  Sarah was excited by the prospect of jumping back into the holographic synthesizer. Living long-term aboard a space station was not her idea of paradise, but the pay was irresistible, if not the atmosphere. Now her turn was again up to get away from it all, if only for a few hours. As usual, she wanted to simulate a nighttime float in the creaky row boat on the small lake by her old Earth-bound Florida home. The last time she did it, she just laid back and, though the irony was palpable, simply looked up at the stars. While she loved the light breeze that gently rocked the boat, she did not appreciate the simulated insects, with their all too real bites and buzzing about; Sarah had been on that sterile space station a very long time now. Whoever determined that virtual reality would truly fool the senses only if there was genuine environmental interaction, Sarah thought, probably needed to actually get out more. In any case, this time Sarah bent the rules more than a little by getting one of her programmer friends to hack the system for her and override life simulation on her program. Now she could really relax, just her, the boat and those very distant stars. Sarah happily entered the room, ran the program and within a few seconds, ceased to exist.  Write a brief summary for the paragraph above.

16 The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde- Chapter 5  1) So far, does the relationship between Mr. Utterson and Dr. Jekyll seem like that of two adults?  2) Why would Jekyll burn the envelope?  3) Who is Carew, and what was his profession?  4) What does “quaint” mean in this case? Hint: Use context!

17 DOL #2  Write a 2-3 sentence summary of Chapter 5: Incident of the Letter


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