Presentation on theme: "Lesson 6H: Two Versions, One Narrative"— Presentation transcript:
1 Lesson 6H: Two Versions, One Narrative SSR: 10 Minutes – No Journal Lesson 6H: Two Versions, One NarrativeGoals:Compare & contrast language and content in two texts in different genresExplain how a writer’s choices regarding language and content construct the meaning of a text
2 Page 32 1.8 Two Versions of One Narrative Poem versus Prose?Add prose to vocab!Nonfiction narrative?Notice & FocusWhat do you notice about the difference in the two titles?What can you infer about the different focus of each version based on these titles?How might the two versions be different based on the differences between poetry and prose?
3 As we readLook for examples in of Diction, Imagery, and Syntax in “Always Running”In the My Notes column, explain why you chose your examples for each; what do they mean?**Setting, Characters, Conflict: What is the important connection among these three elements?**How does the description of the bullies shape your perception of them? (Visualizing)**What about the relationship between the narrator and his brother, at the end?
4 Based on your evidenceWhat inferences about the speaker can you make based on voice?Combination of diction, imagery, and syntax together to create inferencesDig beyond age and intelligence: think about the tone toward the situation as well!
5 Partner Work: “Race” Politics Now, read the poem version with a partner and look for the same concepts and ideas, and make inferences about the speaker based on your evidenceWhat is the purpose of using fragments?How does the use of repetition affect tone?How does he combine repetition with specific sensory details for effect?
6 Whole Group: Page 37Collect details from “Always Running” that indicate differences in the way the prose story is told compared to the poetic version of “’Race’ Politics”What was added, what was deleted, and what was altered?What is the effect of these changes?
7 RAFT: Finding a New Speaker (Adopting a New Voice) Role, Audience, Format, TopicInferences about the roles of characters in the text, the intended audience, the format the writer uses, and the topicUsing what you filled in on the RAFT chart, write an account of the incident from a new perspectiveCraft a voice and provide information appropriate to contextBegin with a statement that indicates your contextIncorporate some direct quotations pulled from the text/imagination
8 Exit Ticket: Post It Note How does changing the speaker, audience, or format influence the telling of an incident?