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1.10 Reread & Evaluate the Liddell Transcript ↗ You’ve been introduced to an interview narrative about Chuck Liddell, now you will look at an interview.

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Presentation on theme: "1.10 Reread & Evaluate the Liddell Transcript ↗ You’ve been introduced to an interview narrative about Chuck Liddell, now you will look at an interview."— Presentation transcript:

1 1.10 Reread & Evaluate the Liddell Transcript ↗ You’ve been introduced to an interview narrative about Chuck Liddell, now you will look at an interview transcript (note: the interview narrative you read in 1.9 is NOT based upon this transcript in 1.10). Now you are going to evaluate the transcript questions. ↗ In your text (page 46 and 47): ↗ FIRST: Label each questions O (open-ended) or C (close- ended) ↗ SECOND: Evaluate the effectiveness of each question ↗ 1 = I learned a lot about the person from this question ↗ 2 = I learned something about the person, but I wanted to learn more ↗ 3 = I did not learn very much about the person from this question ↗ Share and discuss your evaluation of the Chuck Liddell transcript questions with a partner.

2 In Partners: – Go to page 48 “After Reading” and follow the directions to complete #4. Use the table to revise 3 questions you identified as being the least effective (questions that you likely gave a 3 when conducting your evaluation). You may also create a follow up question. – Complete #5 on page 49 (sequence of questions) Individually: – Complete the “Check your Understanding” – what strategies can you use to make sure you have effective interview questions? Next, exchange your interview questions. Evaluate your partners questions using the same process you did with the Chuck Liddell transcript (c= closed, o=open; 1, 2, 3). Do any questions need to be revised to make them more open-ended? Are there enough questions that are beginning, middle, and end? Do they have “coming of age” questions? Do they have follow up questions? Be prepared to share at least two questions from your pair Evaluating the Liddell Transcript

3 1.9: Reading an Interview Narrative (WMD’s by Brian O’Conner) Anything not completed in class is HW & is due tomorrow Go to 1.9 Reading an Interview Narrative (p ). Make sure you have read WMDs by Brian O’Connor and that you have annotated for: – Details that would not be from an interview transcript – Descriptions/details of appearance, actions, and speech of the interviewee – Underlined DIRECT quotes Do a second reading and answer the Key Ideas and Details questions in the margin in your text Complete the “After Reading” #4 and #5 on parallel structure (page #43) Read about the SOAPSTone strategy and fill out the chart on page #44 AND write a response in your text to the Check your Understanding questions.

4 Homework 1.9 Reading an Interview Narrative (instructions on slide 3) – ALL due tomorrow Revise and add to your interview questions. Make sure they are in a logical sequence, and that you have enough beginning questions that cover (background for your introduction), middle (growing up, adult life, coming of age-like questions), and end (questions to wrap up the interview). Type them up and bring them tomorrow, Friday, (see slides 5-9 and my website for help on writing questions) Interview planning sheet – turn in A.S.A.P.! 1.7 Marigold’s character narrative paragraph – due Monday,

5 Questions don’t have to be “at what point did you grow up?” Who has been the most important person in your life? Can you tell me about him or her? Who has been the biggest influence on your life? What lessons did that person teach you? What did you think your life would be like when you were older? What are you proudest of? When in life have you felt most alone? If you could hold on to one memory from your life forever, what would that be? How has your life been different than what you’d imagined? How would you like to be remembered? Do you have any regrets? What are the most important lessons you’ve learned in life? If you could go back in time and talk to your younger self during those times, what would you say?

6 The beginning You’ll want to start with background questions. Questions about where he/she grew up, what life was like, etc. You’ll want to get background of where they are now: career, family, etc. This is information you will then use in your narrative introduction and possible closing.

7 The middle and end The middle questions should require a bit more reflection on your interviewee’s part. This is where a lot of the coming of age and growth will be explained. The end may want to connect back to life now. How everything comes together to have led them to the place he/she is now.

8 Review: ↗ Do I have strong open-ended questions geared specifically towards my interviewee? ↗ Do I have possible “follow-up questions” to accompany questions that may need a follow up? ↗ Do I have enough beginning, middle and end questions? ↗ Do I have a question or two that will effectively end the interview? * See the sample interview question documents on my website if you need more help identifying questions to use or how to create a question.

9 Additional Example ↗ What is a TRANSCRIPT? ↗ There are many examples of interview transcripts online. You may go to the following link, or search for interview transcripts if you need more examples. Student Interview Transcript: University of Arizona


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