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Developed by Matthew Miller - The Hot and Cold Summer written by Johanna Hurwitz illustrated by Russ Wilson genre realistic fiction.

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Presentation on theme: "Developed by Matthew Miller - The Hot and Cold Summer written by Johanna Hurwitz illustrated by Russ Wilson genre realistic fiction."— Presentation transcript:

1 Developed by Matthew Miller - The Hot and Cold Summer written by Johanna Hurwitz illustrated by Russ Wilson genre realistic fiction tells about characters and events that are like people and events in real life Day 1

2 Question of the Day What are some of society’s unwritten rules of etiquette? Do not answer the question right away. Think about it for a minute, then write your answer. Be prepared to share and discuss.

3 Read Aloud The New Kid by Mike Makley Purpose of poetry Poetry expresses an idea or an emotion Listen to the conversational tone Listen to the rhythm Concentrate on the speaker Pay close attention to a speaker Listening closely will help you identify the main idea or theme

4 Focus Skill Roots Prefixes Suffixes

5 Focus Skill Roots A root is a word or word part that may or may not be able to stand alone as a word example: a root that can stand alone care, as in careless care would be called a root word example: a root that cannot stand alone clude, as in include clude would be called a root

6 Focus Skill Prefixes A prefix is a word part that is added to the beginning of a word example: un- un- is added to the beginning of a root to change its meaning Common prefixes and their meanings PrefixMeaning anti-“against” co-, col, come-, con-“with” de-“opposite, down” in-, im-“in, into, not”

7 Focus Skill Suffixes A suffix is a word part that is added to the end of a word example: -ion -ion is added to the end of a root to change its meaning Common suffixes and their meanings SuffixMeaning -ion, tion, ition, ation“act, process state” -less“without” -ment“act, action, state of” -ous, -ious, -eous“having, full of”

8 Focus Skill Prefixes, Suffixes, and Roots Roots, prefixes, and suffixes all have meanings by themselves. Combining them results in a new word with a different meaning. Common examples un- (“not”) + happy = unhappy (“not happy”) co- (“with”) + operate = cooperate (“work together) elect + -ion (“act”) = election (“the act of electing”)

9 Focus Strategy Make and Confirm Predictions Good readers let their thought leap ahead helps a reader focus on: what they are reading what the story events might be Think about what is happening Try to predict what will happen next or later in the story As you read you will find some predictions are correct As you read you will find some predictions are not correct

10 Building Background How does it feel to be a visitor in a strange place? feelings hopefullost curiousshy nervous

11 Vocabulary authority incredible vow exhausted souvenir commotion Find the Vocabulary List section and point to it. Let’s start our vocabulary introduction by writing down our new vocabulary words.

12 Vocabulary authority definition: a person who has special knowledge; an expert A person who is an authority has special knowledge about a subject.

13 Vocabulary incredible definition: so strange or unusual as to be unbelievable An incredible experience is one you don’t forget: It would be incredible to fly in the space shuttle.

14 Vocabulary vow definition: a serious promise or pledge When people get married, we say they take vows.

15 Vocabulary exhausted definition: very tired; fatigued This word comes from Latin words meaning “to empty.” When a person feels exhausted, he or she feels empty of all energy.

16 Vocabulary souvenir definition: something kept as a reminder of a special time or place The spot of ketchup on my shirt is a souvenir of my lunch.

17 Vocabulary commotion definition: a burst of noise and confusion The crowd of students exiting school at the end of the day are a commotion.

18 Prereading Strategies Preview and Predict Prediction Chart What I Predict Will HappenWhat Actually Happens

19 Set the Purpose Read to enjoy. Enjoy an interesting story and find out what happens to the characters. Set your own purpose I think I’ll enjoy finding out if Rory and Derek keep their pact of silence.

20 Spelling Words Lesson 1 Words with Short Vowels

21 When you want to learn to spell a word visually: look at the word carefully close your eyes and picture the word concentrate on unusual letter groups Short a can be spelled a Short e can be spelled ea Short i can be spelled u, i, or ui Short u can be spelled o, oe, or o-e

22 1. master 2. ahead 3. build 4. front 5. meant 6. bread 7. ready 8. busy 9. quit 10. mother 11. above 12. does 13. advantage 14. business 15. sweater 16. plastic 17. balance 18. limit 19. among 20. dozen Spelling Words Lesson 1 Words with Short Vowels

23 Short a can be spelled a Short e can be spelled ea Short i can be spelled u, i, or ui Short u can be spelled o, oe, or o-e Short aShort eShort iShort u master advantage plastic balance ahead meant bread ready sweater build busy quit business plastic limit front mother above among dozen

24 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences A sentence expresses a complete thought. Begin every sentence with a capital End every sentence with an end mark (punctuation)

25 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

26 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence An interrogative sentence asks a question. Try again. Makes a statement Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

27 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Fantastic!

28 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Asks a question Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

29 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence A declarative sentence makes a statement. Try again. Asks a question Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

30 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Asks a question Fantastic

31 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Asks a question Ends with a question mark Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

32 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence A declarative sentence ends with a period. Try again. Asks a question Ends with a question mark Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

33 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Asks a question Ends with a question mark Fantastic!

34 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Asks a question Ends with a question mark Ends with a period Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

35 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statementAn interrogative sentence ends with a question mark. Try again. Ends with a period Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

36 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Ends with a period Asks a question Ends with a question mark Fantastic

37 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Ends with a period Asks a question Ends with a question mark Voice rises at the end Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

38 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence The voice falls at the end of a declarative sentence. Try again. Asks a question Ends with a question mark Voice rises at the end Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

39 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Ends with a period Asks a question Ends with a question mark Voice rises at the end Fantastic!

40 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Ends with a period Asks a question Ends with a question mark Voice rises at the end Voice falls at the end Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

41 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Ends with a period The voice rises at the end of an interrogative sentence. Voice falls at the end Declarative Sentence Interrogative Sentence

42 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Declarative SentenceInterrogative Sentence Makes a statement Ends with a period Voice falls at the end Asks a question Ends with a question mark Voice rises at the end Fantastic!

43 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences Examples: how was your vacation. How was your vacation? how  How (capitalize) interrogative  ? we swam in our pool? We swam in our pool. we  We (capitalize) declarative .

44 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences 1. The neighbors planned a picnic. declarative; voice falls 2. Who was the special guest? interrogative; voice rises 3. Is Lucette a colorful bird? interrogative; voice rises

45 Grammar Declarative and Interrogative Sentences 4. trying to find Lucette 5. what the bird eats 6. the three men were talking about car motors 7. rory didn’t think it would rain 8. we will cut the cake soon


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