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YEAR 5 POETRY UNIT WEEK ONE During todays lesson We will: Review our previous learning – by showing we recognise the features of this style of poetry.

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Presentation on theme: "YEAR 5 POETRY UNIT WEEK ONE During todays lesson We will: Review our previous learning – by showing we recognise the features of this style of poetry."— Presentation transcript:

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2 YEAR 5 POETRY UNIT WEEK ONE

3 During todays lesson We will: Review our previous learning – by showing we recognise the features of this style of poetry (T6) Continue to read a range of narrative poetry (T4) Distinguish between homophones (W6) During independent work, you will: Use the structure of a poem to write an extension based on this (T12)

4 So what have we learnt so far? Narrative poems are … poems that tell a story Features of narrative poetry can be: introductory verse characters storyline chronological series of events often have an easily identifiable rhythm sometimes rhyming couplets punctuation to aid expression when reading aloud

5 How the Bumble-Bee Got His Stripes By Nick Toczek

6 How the Bumble-Bee got His Stripes On the day that the world began, Each of the creatures was shown All the colours of the universe; And all were told to choose Which of these they wanted for themselves.

7 How the Bumble-Bee got His Stripes Well, that day the elephant Thought carefully and chose to be grey, But the bumble-bee Just bumbled around and buzzed around And couldnt make up his mind And the yellow sun shone so brightly That the bumble-bees bum became yellow

8 How the Bumble-Bee got His Stripes And that night the goldfish Thought carefully and chose to be golden, But the bumble-bee Just bumbled around and buzzed around And couldnt make up his mind And the black night grew so dark That the bumble-bees hips became black.

9 How the Bumble-Bee got His Stripes And the next day the cricket Thought carefully and chose to be green, But the bumble-bee Just bumbled around and buzzed around And couldnt make up his mind, And the yellow sun shone so brightly That the bumble-bees waist became yellow

10 What have you noticed? Think about our previous lessons on narrative poetry Share your ideas with a partner

11 So what have we noticed ? On the day that the world began, Each of the creatures was shown All the colours of the universe; And all were told to choose Which of these they wanted for themselves Like a narrative story opening.. this verse tells the reader who, where, what, when, why

12 So what have we noticed ? In the first line of each verse a new animal is introduced Well, that day the elephant And that night the goldfish And the next day the cricket The passing of time is also shown in the first line, just as you would when you start a new paragraph in a story.

13 To emphasise the bumble-bees behaviour, the poet uses repetition in each verse. But the bumble-bee Just bumbled around and buzzed around And couldn t make up his mind This also makes the reader question what might happen next. Just like in a build up section of a story.

14 So what have we noticed ? The passing of time is also shown in each verse with the alternate use of day and night The sun makes part of the bumble-bees body yellow where as the dark sky makes it black

15 In your independent work, You will write the next verses of How the Bumble-Bee Got His Stripes with a partner But first…. Lets take a closer look at some of the words within the poem

16 Each of these words can be spelt at least one other way and still sound exactly the same. Can you think of the other spellings and explain their meaning? for sun so waist night

17 Words like these are called HOMOPHONES Can you think of any others? How about…… there & their hear & here threw & through

18 Now its over to you! Write the next verses of How the Bumble-Bee Got His Stripes with a partner. You have approximately 20 minutes Use the writing frame to help you.

19 To finish our lesson … Lets share an example or two of our narrative poetry extensions. And recap what the term homophone means Homophones are words with common pronunciation but different spelling In tomorrows Literacy lesson, we will read the real ending of the poem and focus more upon homophones, this time within sentences.

20 Well done everyone!


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