Presentation on theme: "Warm Up Define conflict. In a brief paragraph, explain how conflict is important to growth and change. Provide specific examples based on personal experience."— Presentation transcript:
1 Warm UpDefine conflict. In a brief paragraph, explain how conflict is important to growth and change. Provide specific examples based on personal experience or readings from semester one.
2 Learning GoalI will be able define literary conflict and its various types in my own words and provide useful examples by taking notes, synthesizing the notes into my own words, and reviewing practice examples.
3 TERM: Conflict A struggle between opposing forces. Drives the plot of most stories.Its solution occurs near the end of the story, called the resolution.There are two types of conflict:Internal ConflictExternal ConflictWhen analyzing conflict as you read, keep track of the conflicts and decide which ones truly are resolved.
4 TERM: EpiphanyWhen a story’s conflict is unresolved, the character may have an epiphany (an idea or sudden flash of insight that changes his or her feelings about the conflict). Some epiphanies can lead to a plot’s resolution, or result from one.
5 TERM: Internal Conflict A struggle that happens within a character.It is not visible or tangible, it is within their mind.Also known as “Man vs. Self”Occurs when a character struggles with his or her own…Opposing feelingsBeliefsNeedsDesires
6 TERM: External Conflict When a character clashes with an outside force.Three types of external conflict:Man vs. ManMan vs. NatureMan vs. SocietyMan vs. Technology
7 Translate the notes you just took into your own words. What is conflict? What are the different types of conflict that exist?(2 Minutes)
8 Let’s Take a Look at Some Examples of Internal and External Conflict
9 Can you identify them correctly? Think you got it? Let’s Take a Look at Some Examples of Internal and External ConflictCan you identify them correctly?
20 TERM: InferenceLogical assumption about information that is not directly stated.Educated guess or prediction made based on details presented in the story.
21 TERM: Making Inferences Use details as clues to develop ideas about unstated information and concepts in a text.To make inferences as you read, ask questions about character’s feelings and behavior:What does this detail show about the reasons for a character’s actions or words?What does this passage say about the character’s unstated feelings?
22 Translate the notes you just took into your own words. What does it mean to “make inferences” as you read?(2 Minutes)
23 “The Most Dangerous Game” Review: CharacterA character is a person or animal that takes part in a literary work.Protagonist: The main characterAntagonist: The character going against the protagonist“The Most Dangerous Game”
24 Exit ReflectionDefine conflict and its various types in your own words.