Presentation on theme: "BW 28 August 2014 Directions: Fix the example sentences by inserting a semicolon. Write the whole sentence. 1.Mr. Mirano, who plays tennis, likes to stay."— Presentation transcript:
BW 28 August 2014 Directions: Fix the example sentences by inserting a semicolon. Write the whole sentence. 1.Mr. Mirano, who plays tennis, likes to stay in shape yet when he sees a big plate of nachos, he just can’t help himself. 2.Yesterday she bought a dress, perfume, a scarf, and boots and he bought slacks, cologne, a tie and a watch. 3.Frederick’s favorite movies are Star Wars, directed by George Lucas E.T., directed by Steven Spielberg and The Two Towers, directed by Peter Jackson. 4.Love is blind envy has its eyes wide open. 5.Only two people wanted to eat pizza as a result, we ordered Chinese food for dinner.
Semicolon Review Directions: On your slate, write a sentence that demonstrate understanding for semicolon rule #2. REMEMBER: the conjunctive adverb or transitional expression must follow an independent clause.
Semicolon Review Directions: On your slate, answer A or B. Which of the following exemplifies rule #4: A.Kenny’s favorite subjects in school were English, science, and math; yet Sarah’s were recess and nap time. B.The summer reading list includes The Scarlett Letter, by Nathaniel Hawthorne; The Color Purple, by Alice Walker; and The Poisonwood Bible, by Barbara Kingsolver. The president has appointed the following people on the committee: Eric Clapton, music; Steven Spielberg, movies; Usher, dance; and Anne Rice, novels.
TKM: Close Reading and Analysis Analyze the novel’s setting. What does it foreshadow or emphasize? Use evidence to support your answer. 1.Make a Tree Map classifying the different elements of SETTING: Geographical location, historical era, social conditions, weather, immediate surroundings, time of day, etc. 2.Read two paragraph on page 6 of TKM beginning with “Maycomb was an old town (Lee 6).” Write descriptions that repeat or paraphrase the different aspects of the setting. 3.Put down the book. Try to recall different aspects of the setting that you know from class discussion or research.
TKM: Close Reading and Analysis Analyze the novel’s setting. What does it foreshadow or emphasize? Use evidence to support your answer. 4.Put a box around a single description, or a combination of descriptions. **Repeat Twice: 2 Boxes! Be smart, if two boxes go together, color coordinate them, or distinguish them from the other boxes** Be very decisive! These are the boxes you will analyze…You have to be able to infer and predict something from it. 5.Create an Effect Thinking Map. Based on the descriptions in the box, infer and predict the following (give as many answers as you possibly can!): What is happening? What is going to happen? (foreshadowing!)
TKM: Close Reading and Analysis Analyze the novel’s setting. What does it foreshadow or emphasize? Use evidence to support your answer. 6.Draw a gigantic frame—the frame of reference—around all of your work. Answer the following questions on your inferences: How do you know this? Give textual evidence from TKAM
Closure Analyze the novel’s setting. What does it foreshadow or emphasize? Use evidence to support your answer. Expository Paragraph Answer— What is the novel’s setting? Introduce the author and the book you are analyzing. Quote evidence (from TKAM)— refer to the Frame of Reference Analyze evidence– refer to the Effect Map. Synthesize both pieces of evidence! Give insight to the novel’s setting. RENNS Reasons Examples Names Numbers Senses
Vocabulary Review Directions: On your slate, write a brief definition or a synonym for the underlined vocabulary word. Use context clues to help you.
Vocabulary Review 1.It was obvious that the Millers did not want to go to the dinner party, as they were aloof towards everyone the whole night. 2.Mr. Johnson was tired and sick; however, his benevolence never faltered, as he managed to get through the entire lesson with a smile on his face. 3.The movie audience was in a state of bewilderment when the lights turned off, but the movie did not start.
Vocabulary Review 4.The murder scene was so morbid that the news papers had to refrain from showing any pictures. 5.Roger Federer’s prowess for tennis goes beyond being able to win; he makes the game look like art. 6.Rain in the desert is an aberration.
Vocabulary Review 7.For many days, the romantic boy repeated his vigil outside of the girl’s house…until the girl got really creeped out and called the authorities. 8.“Had I ever harbored the mystical notions about mountains that seem to obsess lawyers and judges, Aunt Alexandra would have been analogous to Mount Everest: throughout my early life, she was cold and there” (Lee 80). 9.The large room was so quiet that it was like a mausoleum. 10.Billy contemptuously responded to his teacher; his teacher responded by giving him after school detention.