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1. WRITE DOWN THE QUOTE OF THE WEEK! 2. GET OUT YOUR VOCABULARY SHEET AND TURN TO THE SECOND PAGE 3. START MAKING FLASHCARDS FOR THE SECOND PAGE OF WORDS Vocab QUIZ ON AUGUST 28 (Friday )
EVIDENCE Text that comes from the story used to support your analysis
INFORMATIVE/EXPLANATORY Gives facts and information, explains how to do something or tells readers about read people and events.
ANNOTATION A note of explanation or comment added to a text or diagram.
FACT A piece of information provided objectively and presented as true.
OPINION A personal view, attitude, or appraisal.
NON-FICTION Writing that is based on facts, real events, and real people, such as biography or history.
PRIMARY SOURCE A source of information which informs directly, not through another person's explanation or interpretation.
SECONDARY SOURCE A source of information that is not the original and contains information other people have gathered and interpreted.
SHOW WHAT YOU KNOW Options: 1.Use each word in a sentence 2.Draw each word in a comic strip 3.Make flash cards for each word
1. WRITE DOWN THE QUOTE OF THE WEEK IN YOUR AGENDA! 2. GET OUT YOUR VOCABULARY SHEET AND TURN TO THE SECOND PAGE 3. START MAKING FLASHCARDS FOR THE SECOND PAGE OF WORDS Vocab QUIZ ON AUGUST 28 (Friday )
PARAPHRASE A type of summary written in the writer’s own words
BIAS A prejudice, a tilt toward one side.
INTRODUCTION A good opening paragraph captures the interest of your reader and tells why your topic is important.
SUPPORTING DETAILS Details that help to explain the central idea/topic sentence
BODY Tells readers what your paragraph is going to be about and what you want to say about your topic.
CONCLUSION Summarize what you’ve written about in your paper
ATTENTION GRABBER What inspires the reader to continue on and really “want” to read the paper.
TOPIC SENTENCE First sentence in a paragraph and introduces the main idea of the paragraph
THESIS STATEMENT A sentence that tells the reader the main idea or focus of your essay
AUDIENCE The intended reader r a piece of writing
CLAIM Stating your main point
COUNTER-CLAIM Opposite of claim; presenting the other side of the argument
AUTHOR’S PURPOSE Authors write to entertain, o persuade, or to inform
HOMEWORK Options: - Make a T Chart - Write the word and definition down 3 times each - Make a flip book for each word and definition
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