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Big Question: How can stories from the past influence our imaginations? Author: Retold and Adapted by Eric A. Kimmel Genre: Classic Historical Fiction.

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Presentation on theme: "Big Question: How can stories from the past influence our imaginations? Author: Retold and Adapted by Eric A. Kimmel Genre: Classic Historical Fiction."— Presentation transcript:

1 Big Question: How can stories from the past influence our imaginations? Author: Retold and Adapted by Eric A. Kimmel Genre: Classic Historical Fiction

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3  Story Sort Story Sort Story Sort VocabularyWords Vocabulary Words:  Arcade Games Arcade Games Arcade Games  Study Stack Study Stack Study Stack  Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Vocabulary  Spelling City: Spelling Words Spelling City: Spelling Words Spelling City: Spelling Words

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5 bakery scenery vocabulary temporary surgery inventory directory pottery discovery imaginary machinery nursery voluntary honorary satisfactory introductory advisory bribery secondary bravery itinerary inflammatory accessory anniversary confectionery

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7  lance  misfortune  quests  renewed  renowned  resound  squire  deprive  zenith  chortled  slain  sword Vocabulary Words More Words to Know

8 Question of the Day How can stories from the past influence our imaginations?

9  Build Concepts  Author’s Purpose  Ask Questions  Build Background  Vocabulary  Fluency: Tone of Voice  Grammar: Modifiers  Spelling: Suffixes –ary, -ery, -ory  Imagination

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11  Listen as I read “Jabberwocky.”  As I read, notice how I use different tones of voice to sound mysterious, frightening, or joyful as I read the poem.  Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

12  Why do you think Lewis Carroll used nonsense words in this poem?  What is the main idea of the poem? Support your answer with details.

13  chortled – chuckled  slain – killed with violence  sword – weapon, usually metal with a long, sharp blade fastened to a handle or hiltsword  (Next Slide) (Next Slide)

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15 Concept Vocabulary (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)

16 Enemies Languages Heroes Imagination

17 Author’s Purpose, Ask Questions Turn to Page 652 – 653.

18 ActivityItems Needed/Used

19  This week’s audio explores Miguel de Cervantes, the author of Don Quixote. After you listen, we will discuss what you learned about this author.

20 Vocabulary Words

21  lance – a long, wooden spear with a sharp iron or steel head lance  misfortune – bad luck  quests – expeditions by knights in search of something  renewed – to have been made like new; restored  resound – to echo  squire - attendantsquire

22  deprive – to keep from having or doing  zenith – the highest pointzenith  (next slide) (next slide)

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26 GrammarModifiers

27  don quixote is a story about a man that fought imaginery giants  Don Quixote is a story about a man who fought imaginary giants.  a knight exhibited bravary and chivalry to their lords and kings  A knight exhibited bravery and chivalry to his lords and kings.

28  Don Quixote hacked at the ropes with renewed vigor.  Prepositional phrases can act as modifiers. In this sentence, the prepositional phrase with renewed vigor modifies the verb hacked. It tells how he hacked the ropes.

29  Adjectives, adverbs, and prepositional phrases are modifiers, words or groups of words that tell more about, or modify, other words in a sentence.

30  Adjectives modify nouns and pronouns.  Adverbs modify verbs, adjectives, and other adverbs.  Prepositional phrases can act as adjectives or adverbs.

31  As Adjective: Senor Quexada read books about knights.  As Adverb: He dreamed about knights.

32  To avoid confusion, place modifiers close to the words they modify.  Adjective phrases usually come right after the word they modify.  Adverb phrases may appear right after a verb or at the beginning of a sentence.

33  The meaning of a sentence can be unclear if the modifier is misplaced.  No: Fair and sweet, every knight needs a lady.  Yes: Every knight needs a lady, fair and sweet.

34  The position of only in a sentence can affect the sentence’s entire meaning. Place only directly before the word or words it modifies.

35  Example: Only she laughed at him. (Nobody else laughed at him.)  She only laughed at him. (She didn’t do anything except laugh at him.)  She laughed only at him. (She laughed at no one else.)

36  We watch a movie about medieval knights.  prepositional phrases; adjective  Two armies battle fiercely.  adverb  The scene is noisy and confusing.  adjective

37  The knight fought the attackers in his shining armor.  The knight in his shining armor fought the attackers.  Her voice shook when she spoke about the giants with fear.  Her voice shook with fear when she spoke about the giants.

38  Mira only reads modern books, not old classics.  Mira reads only modern books, not old classics.

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40 bakery scenery vocabulary temporary surgery inventory directory pottery discovery imaginary machinery nursery voluntary honorary satisfactory introductory advisory bribery secondary bravery itinerary inflammatory accessory anniversary confectionery

41 Question of the Day What is the most humorous thing that has happened so far in the story?

42  Word Structure  Author’s Purpose  Ask Questions  Compare and Contrast  Vocabulary  Fluency: Echo Reading  Grammar: Modifiers  Spelling: Suffixes –ary, -ery, -ory  Social Studies: Cervantes’ Don Quixote  Early Windmills  Imagination

43 Vocabulary Strategy: Prefixes Turn to Page

44 Don Quixote and the Windmills Turn to Page

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46  Turn to page 659, first paragraph.  As I read, notice how I use my tone of voice to model reading with expression.  We will practice as a class doing three echo readings.

47 GrammarModifiers

48  sancho considered hisself the most loyalest squire in the land  Sancho considered himself the most loyal squire in the land.  wind mills is part of the scenary in the country  Windmills are part of the scenery in the country.

49  A modifier is a word or phrase that describes or gives additional information about the simple subject or predicate of a sentence.  Adjectives are modifiers for nouns or pronouns. Adverbs are modifiers for verbs and adjectives.  Prepositional phrases can modify both nouns and verbs.

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51 bakery scenery vocabulary temporary surgery inventory directory pottery discovery imaginary machinery nursery voluntary honorary satisfactory introductory advisory bribery secondary bravery itinerary inflammatory accessory anniversary confectionery

52 Question of the Day Do you admire Don Quixote? Why or why not?

53  Author’s Purpose  Ask Questions  Word Structure  Vocabulary  Fluency: Tone of Voice  Grammar: Modifiers  Spelling: Suffixes –ary, -ery, -ory  Social Studies: A World Power  Imagination

54 Don Quixote and the Windmills Turn to Page

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56  Turn to page 661, paragraphs 4-6.  As I read, notice how I vary my tone of voice as I read Don Quixote’s dialogue.  Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings.

57 GrammarModifiers

58  sancho was a farmer whom became a temperary squire to don quixote  Sancho was a farmer who became a temporary squire to Don Quixote.  he respectful changed aldonzax name to dulcinea  He respectfully changed Aldonza’s name to Dulcinea.

59  A modifier is a word or phrase that describes or gives additional information about the simple subject or predicate of a sentence.  Adjectives are modifiers for nouns or pronouns. Adverbs are modifiers for verbs and adjectives.  Prepositional phrases can modify both nouns and verbs.

60  When a modifier is misplaced or dangling (has no actual word that it modifies), it can confuse the reader.  Confusing: The girl carried a basket in the straw hat.  Clear: The girl in the straw hat carried a basket.

61  Review something you have written to see if you can improve it by putting modifiers close to the words they modify.

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63 bakery scenery vocabulary temporary surgery inventory directory pottery discovery imaginary machinery nursery voluntary honorary satisfactory introductory advisory bribery secondary bravery itinerary inflammatory accessory anniversary confectionery

64 Question of the Day Would you have liked living in the times of medieval knights, squires, and serfs? Why or why not?

65  Textbook  Reading Across Texts  Content-Area Vocabulary  Fluency: Partner Reading  Grammar: Modifiers  Spelling: Suffixes –ary, -ery, -ory  Social Studies: The Daily Life of a Serf

66 “ Feudalism ” Turn to Page

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68  Turn to page 661, paragraphs 4-6.  Read this three times with a partner. Be sure to read with proper tone of voice and offer each other feedback.

69 GrammarModifiers

70  farmers in feudal times, ate off potterie dishes  Farmers in feudal times ate off pottery dishes.  what clue’s did you find that don quixote lived in another time  What clues did you find that Don Quixote lived in another time?

71  A modifier is a word or phrase that describes or gives additional information about the simple subject or predicate of a sentence.  Adjectives are modifiers for nouns or pronouns. Adverbs are modifiers for verbs and adjectives.  Prepositional phrases can modify both nouns and verbs.

72  Test Tip: Mistakes with only usually happen when its placement in a sentence makes the meaning unclear. Think about what word only modifies in a sentence. Then decide whether it is placed correctly.  Unclear: Only take advice from Pat.  Clear: Take advice from Pat only.

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74 bakery scenery vocabulary temporary surgery inventory directory pottery discovery imaginary machinery nursery voluntary honorary satisfactory introductory advisory bribery secondary bravery itinerary inflammatory accessory anniversary confectionery

75 Question of the Day How can stories from the past influence our imaginations?

76  Build Concept Vocabulary  Author’s Purpose  Word Structure  Grammar: Modifiers  Spelling: Suffixes –ary, -ery, -ory  Parts of a Book  Imagination

77  Authors have different reasons for writing. They may write to persuade, inform, entertain, or express thoughts and feelings. They may have more than one purpose for writing.  You can draw conclusions from what the author writes to help you determine the purpose or purposes for writing.

78  You can adjust the way you read based on the author’s purpose. If the purpose is to entertain, you may want to read faster. If the purpose is to inform, you may want to read more slowly.

79  The atmosphere or feeling of a written work is known as its mood. Types of moods include romantic, sad, eerie, and dreamlike.  Often the mood of a story is apparent by the author’s selection of setting and the description of the characters.  Descriptive details also help set the mood of a story.

80  You can sometimes use your knowledge of prefixes to help them determine the meaning of an unknown word.  For example, the prefix re- means “again” or “back” and the prefix mis- means “wrong” or “bad.”  Add one of the prefixes to the following base words and write a definition for the new word.

81 Base WordNew WordDefinition told adventure calculate act understand

82  How can you figure out what information a book provides?  The cover contains the title, author, and illustrator.  The title page is the first page in the book and gives the title, author, and publisher.

83  The copyright page gives the year the book was published, its legal owner, and the publisher.  The table of contents is a list of chapters, articles, or stories. Chapter Titles appear at the beginning of each chapter.

84  Text features are found throughout the book and provide additional information to the text.  Footnotes provide extra information and are found at the bottom of the page. They may refer readers to the bibliography.

85  A glossary is a dictionary of words found at the back of the book.  The index covers all the subjects found in the book.  The bibliography lists the sources the author used.

86  The appendix provides more information and is found at the back.

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88 GrammarModifiers

89  freston bewitched the wind mills who don quixote chased  Freston bewitched the windmills that Don Quixote chased.  don quixote brave attacked the windmills with that there weapon  Don Quixote bravely attacked the windmills with that weapon.

90  A modifier is a word or phrase that describes or gives additional information about the simple subject or predicate of a sentence.  Adjectives are modifiers for nouns or pronouns. Adverbs are modifiers for verbs and adjectives.  Prepositional phrases can modify both nouns and verbs.

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92 bakery scenery vocabulary temporary surgery inventory directory pottery discovery imaginary machinery nursery voluntary honorary satisfactory introductory advisory bribery secondary bravery itinerary inflammatory accessory anniversary confectionery

93  Story test  Classroom webpage,  Reading Test  AR  Other Reading Quizzes  Quiz #


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