11Fluency: Pauses Listen as I read “ ‘Eureka!’ Dewey Did It.” As I read, notice how I use pauses to model the sequence of events to show the passing of time.Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
12Fluency: PausesWhat reforms did Dewey attempt before he turned to categorizing books?How did Dewey’s experience at the Amherst College library inspire him to develop the Dewey Decimal System?
13Concept Vocabularyeducation – development in knowledge or skill by teaching, training, or studysystem – an ordered group of facts, principles, or beliefstranslated – changed from one language into another
14Concept Vocabulary(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)
16Sequence, Monitor and Fix Up Turn to Page 620 - 621.
17Prior Knowledge Begin a time line about ancient history. Date
18Prior KnowledgeThis week’s audio explores the topic of the care and preservation of books. After you listen, we will discuss what you found out and what surprised you most about Europe’s oldest and largest library—the Bodleian Library at Oxford University.
20Vocabulary Wordsbeacon – fire or light used as a signal to guide or warncaravans – groups of merchants or pilgrims traveling together for safety through difficult or dangerous country
21Vocabulary Wordslegacy – something handed down from an ancestor or predecessor; heritagemanuscripts – handwritten or keyboarded books or articlesmedieval – of or belonging to the Middle Ages (about A.D. 500 to about 1450)
22Vocabulary Wordsobservatory – a building or room equipped with telescopes and other devices for watching and studying astronomical objectspatrons – a person who gives approval and support to some person, art, cause, or undertaking
23More Words to Knowcardamom – a spicy seed used as seasoning or medicinecloisters – places of religious retirement such as monasteries or conventsedifice – a building, especially a large one(next slide)
33i speak greek badI speak Greek badly.in time, i becomed billingualIn time, I became bilingual.
34Adverbs Baghdad’s reputation as a center of learning spread quickly. Quickly is an adverb. It modifies the verb spread by answering the question How did Baghdad’s reputation spread?
35AdverbsAn adverb tells how, when, or where something happens. An adverb may appear before or after the verb it modifies, or between the parts of a verb phrase.
36Adverbs The boy walked quietly through the library. (how) He has now read the entire book. (when)Outside the traffic rumbled and roared. (where)
37AdverbsAdverbs such as too, very, quite, really, so, nearly, and almost can modify adjectives and other adverbs.I was almost late. He reads very fast.
38AdverbsComparative adverbs compare two actions. Add –er to many adverbs to make them comparative.Superlative adverbs compare three or more actions. Add –est to many adverbs to make them superlative.
39AdverbsIf an adverb ends in –ly, use more or most instead of –er or –est.bright, brighter, brightestcarelessly, more carelessly, most carelessly
40AdverbsSome adverbs do not follow the rules for comparative and superlative forms:well, better, bestbadly, worse, worstmuch, more, most
41Adverbs Find the adverb in each sentence. The caliph enthusiastically bought valuable books.enthusiasticallyThe new library is nearly completed.nearly
42Adverbs Find the adverb in each sentence. The precious books are stored here.hereHe speaks ancient Greek quite fluently.quite fluently
43Adverbs Find the adverb in each sentence. Soon he sails to Athens.SoonThey shared their ideas very openly.very openly
44Adverbs Find the adverb in each sentence. We sail for Baghdad tomorrow.tomorrowEverywhere men sat and carefully read their books.Everywhere, carefully
45Adverbs Choose the adverb that completes the sentence correctly. The House of Wisdom stood (grandly, grand) in the center of Baghdad.grandlyHunayn (more patiently, patiently) translated every book.patiently
46Adverbs Choose the adverb that completes the sentence correctly. He translated the book (better, best) than I could.betterThe caliph paid him (generously, most generous) for his work.generously
56the desire for knowledge are universall The desire for knowledge is universal.my Grandfather bought knew bifoacalsMy grandfather bought new bifocals.
57Adverbs An adverb tells how, when, or where something happens. Comparative and superlative adverbs make comparisons between the actions of two or more persons or things.Some adverbs, such as very and too, can modify adjectives or other adverbs.
64Fluency: Pauses Turn to page 633, first five paragraphs. As I read, notice how I pause at the end of each paragraph to signal another time change, making it easier for you to follow what is happening.Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings.
66the universitey have two librays The university has two libraries.he found an ancient manuscript and he keeped itHe found an ancient manuscript, and he kept it.
67Adverbs An adverb tells how, when, or where something happens. Comparative and superlative adverbs make comparisons between the actions of two or more persons or things.Some adverbs, such as very and too, can modify adjectives or other adverbs.
68AdverbsYou should not use more and –er to form comparatives or both most and –est to form superlatives.Incorrect: This jet flies more faster than a regular plane.Correct: This jet flies faster than a regular plane.
69AdverbsReview something you have written to see if you used adverbs correctly.
78the book club have a semi annual meeting The book club has a semiannual meeting.i dont want to attend no reunionI don’t want to attend a reunion.
79Adverbs An adverb tells how, when, or where something happens. Comparative and superlative adverbs make comparisons between the actions of two or more persons or things.Some adverbs, such as very and too, can modify adjectives or other adverbs.
80AdverbsTest Tip: Remember that not every word ending in –ly is an adverb.Words such as lonely, elderly, and friendly are adjectives.Some words, such as fast, late, and early, can be both adverbs and adjectives.
83How is knowledge a resource? FridayQuestion of the DayHow is knowledge a resource?
84Today we will learn about: Build Concept VocabularySequenceSimile/MetaphorDictionary/GlossaryGrammar: AdverbsSpelling: Prefixes bi-, tri-, uni-, semi-EncyclopediaLiteracy
85SequenceSequence refers to the order of events or the steps of a process.Dates, times, and clue words such as first, next, then, and last can help you determine the order of events.Sometimes a text will present events out of order. In this case, you can read on, review, or reread the text in order to learn the correct sequence of events.
86Simile/MetaphorSimiles and metaphors are comparisons of two unlike things, concepts, or people.A simile states that A is like or as B.A metaphor is a more direct comparison that states A is B.
87Dictionary/GlossaryWhen you come across an unfamiliar word in a story, you can use a dictionary or glossary to find its meaning.Use a dictionary or glossary to complete a chart showing the definitions. Apply these meanings to the context of The House of Wisdom.
89Where might you find information about the city of Baghdad? An encyclopedia is a reference work covering a wide range of topics.
90EncyclopediaEncyclopedias can be CD-ROMs or online. These encyclopedias are more helpful and easier to use. They can present many more visuals on a topic and accompanying sound as well.An entry is an informational article in an encyclopedia.
91EncyclopediaAn entry word is the word or phrase that begins an entry and gives the subject of the entry.A keyword is a word that helps to identify the information you are trying to find, such as Baghdad.
92EncyclopediaWhen the keyword is a person, such as Abraham Lincoln, you must put the last name first (Lincoln, Abraham) when looking it up in a print encyclopedia. This step is unnecessary in an electronic encyclopedia.
94neither lil nor kip wear a uniforme Neither Lil nor Kip wears a uniform.these books cost most than that booksThese books cost more than those books.
95Adverbs An adverb tells how, when, or where something happens. Comparative and superlative adverbs make comparisons between the actions of two or more persons or things.Some adverbs, such as very and too, can modify adjectives or other adverbs.