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Big Question: What does a person sacrifice to explore the unknown?

Big Question: What does a person sacrifice to explore the unknown?

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Big Question: What does a person sacrifice to explore the unknown?

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  1. Big Question: What does a person sacrifice to explore the unknown? Title: Antarctic Journal Author: Jennifer Owings Dewey Genre: Journal

  2. Review Games Story Sort Vocabulary Words: • Arcade Games • Study Stack • Spelling City: Spelling Words • Spelling City: Vocabulary

  3. Small Group Timer

  4. Spelling Words Words with Latin Roots

  5. dictionary • abrupt • predict • import • locally • verdict • locate • portable • transport • bankrupt • dictate • location • erupt • passport • export • contradict • rupture • interrupt • disrupt • dislocate • vindictive • portfolio • jurisdiction • corruption • interruption

  6. Vocabulary Words Vocabulary Words More Words to Know • anticipation • continent • convergence • depart • forbidding • heaves • icebergs • abundance • exposure • splendor • supply • survived • wily

  7. Big Question: What does a person sacrifice to explore the unknown? • Monday • Tuesday • Wednesday • Thursday • Friday

  8. Monday

  9. Today we will learn about: • Build Concepts • Main Idea • Text Structure • Vocabulary • Fluency: Model Emotion • Grammar: Comparative and Superlative Adverbs • Spelling: Words with Latin Roots • Adaptations in Harsh Climates

  10. Monday Fluency: Model Emotion

  11. Fluency: Emotion • Listen as I read “The Eskimo Woman and Her Strange Son.” • As I read, notice how I read with emotion. Reading with emotion keeps listeners interested in a story and help them understand characters better. • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

  12. Fluency: Emotion • What lesson does this story teach? • How is the Arctic setting important to the story?

  13. Concept Vocabulary • supply – quantity ready for use; stock • survived – condition to exist; remained alive • wily – using subtle tricks to deceive; crafty; cunning; sly

  14. Concept Vocabulary (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)

  15. Build Concept Vocabulary: supply, survived, wily Adaptations in Harsh Climates

  16. Main IdeaText Structure Turn to pages 582 - 583

  17. Prior KnowledgeWhat do you know about Antarctica?

  18. Vocabulary Words

  19. Vocabulary: Word Rating Chart

  20. VocabularyWords • anticipation - act of anticipating; looking forward to; expectation • continent– one of the seven great masses of land on Earth. The continents are North America, South America, Europe, Asia, Australia, and Antarctica.

  21. Vocabulary Words • convergence - act or process of meeting at a point • depart – to go away; leave • forbidding– causing fear or dislike; looking dangerous or unpleasant • heaves– rises; rises and falls alternatively

  22. Vocabulary Words • icebergs – large masses of ice detached from glaciers and floating in the sea. About 90 percent of an iceberg’s mass is below the surface of the water.

  23. More Words to Know • abundance – quantity that is much more than enough • exposure– condition of being without protection; condition of being uncovered • splendor– magnificent show; glory • Next Slide

  24. continents

  25. icebergs

  26. Monday Grammar: Comparative and Superlative Adverbs

  27. do you need a pass port to travel to antarctica • Do you need a passport to travel to Antarctica? • idont know if its easiest to go by ship or by plane • I don’t know if it’s easier to go by ship or by plane.

  28. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • Penguins walk more clumsily than we do, but they swim most gracefully of all birds. • More clumsily is a comparative adverb, comparing two actions. • Most gracefully is a superlative adverb, comparing three or more actions.

  29. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • A comparativeadverbcompares two actions. Add –erto many adverbs to make them comparative. • Use more with most adverbs that end in –ly. • Do not use more with the –erform of an adverb.

  30. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • The sun rose later today than it did yesterday, but it shined more brightly.

  31. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • A superlativeadverbcompares three or more actions. Add –estto many adverbs to make them superlative. • Use most with most adverbs that end in –ly. • Do not use most with –estform of an adverb.

  32. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • Penguins swim fastest and most gracefully of all birds.

  33. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • Some adverbs including well and badly, have irregular comparative and superlative forms: well, better, best; badly, worse, worst.

  34. Comparative & Superlative AdverbsFind the correct form of the adverb in ( ) in each sentence. • A whale can dive (deep) than a seal. • deeper • Penguins walk (slowly) than we do. • moreslowly • We left after everyone, but we arrived (soon) of all. • soonest

  35. Comparative & Superlative AdverbsFind the correct form of the adverb in ( ) in each sentence. • The snow fell (heavily) of all on the last night. • most heavily • The boat’s engine ran (well) today than it did yesterday. • better

  36. Comparative & Superlative AdverbsFind the correct form of the adverb in ( ) in each sentence. • With my lighter pack I can move (quickly) than you. • more quickly • The wind blew (hard) in December than it did in January. • harder

  37. Comparative & Superlative AdverbsFind the correct form of the adverb in ( ) in each sentence. • Of all the visitors, we tidied up our camp (carefully). • most carefully • Which of the five explorers suffered (badly) from the cold? • worst

  38. Comparative & Superlative AdverbsFind the correct form of the adverb in ( ) in each sentence. • I left Antarctica (sadly) of all my companions. • most sadly

  39. Spelling Words Words with Latin Roots

  40. dictionary • abrupt • predict • import • locally • verdict • locate • portable • transport • bankrupt • dictate • location • erupt • passport • export • contradict • rupture • interrupt • disrupt • dislocate • vindictive • portfolio • jurisdiction • corruption • interruption

  41. Tuesday

  42. Today we will learn about: • Word Structure • Main Idea • Text Structure • Draw Conclusions • Vocabulary • Fluency: Echo Reading • Grammar: Comparative and Superlative Adverbs • Spelling: Words with Latin Roots • Time for Science: Antarctic Summer • Adaptations in Harsh Climates

  43. Vocabulary Strategy for Words with Greek and Latin Roots Turn to pages 584 - 585

  44. Antarctic Journal Turn to pages 586 - 593

  45. Tuesday Fluency: Echo Reading

  46. Fluency: Echo Reading • Turn to the last paragraph on page 598 to the third paragraph on page 599. • As I read, notice I use tone, volume, pitch, and tempo to convey the author’s fear. • Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of the paragraphs.

  47. Tuesday Grammar: Comparative and Superlative Adverbs

  48. it is hard to lokate our tent in all these ice and sno • It is hard to locate our tent in all this ice and snow. • if we had a orange tent we could see it more easier • If we had an orange tent, we could see it more easily.

  49. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • A comparativeadverbcompares two actions. Add –erto many adverbs to make them comparative. • Use more with most adverbs that end in –ly. • Do not use more with the –erform of an adverb.

  50. Comparative & Superlative Adverbs • A superlativeadverbcompares three or more actions. Add –estto many adverbs to make them superlative. • Use most with most adverbs that end in –ly. • Do not use most with –estform of an adverb.