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ESL 6 Quarter 4 Week 6 May 19-23 , 2014 Blue Days – 5/20-22/14 PowerPoint Presentation
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ESL 6 Quarter 4 Week 6 May 19-23 , 2014 Blue Days – 5/20-22/14

ESL 6 Quarter 4 Week 6 May 19-23 , 2014 Blue Days – 5/20-22/14

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ESL 6 Quarter 4 Week 6 May 19-23 , 2014 Blue Days – 5/20-22/14

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  1. ESL 6Quarter 4 Week 6May 19-23, 2014Blue Days – 5/20-22/14 L. Nabulsi

  2. Wiesbaden Middle School Purpose Statement • The entire WMS community will provide a positive school climate through which all students can mature academically, socially, emotionally, and physically while developing a lifelong love of learning.

  3. Wiesbaden Middle School Goal Statement • The entire WMS community strives to provide a positive school climate through which all students can mature socially, academically, and physically, while developing a lifelong love of learning.

  4. CSI GOALS • #1 All students will increase reading comprehension scores in analyzing text and reading/writing strategies. • #2 All students will increase scores in math computation, word problems, and problem solving.

  5. CSI Interventions • Reading comprehension • Marking the text • Charting the text • Math • USA • Math journaling

  6. Standards covered this week • 6E1c.1: Identify different types (genres) of fiction and describe the major characteristics of each form. • 6E2a.2: Choose the form of writing that best suits the intended purpose.

  7. Put in planner • Every day – read • Due dates for Reading Logs due 5/28 • Due 6/7 – vocabulary notebook

  8. OVERVIEW OF WEEK 33 • CORRECT THIS SENTENCE: Mr. wong wants them to watch the special television show at 800 p.m. next thursday+3GRAMMAR: Commas • ANALOGY: Item/Purpose (knife : cut :: ruler : measure) • IDIOM: Pandora’s Box • In-class –Finish epic and put into book formto write a student epic

  9. Vocabulary 33

  10. DAILY LESSON PLANS

  11. Lesson Plans – May 20, 2014 • Take roll • Correct the sentence: • Mr. wong wants them to watch the special television show at 800 p.m. next thursday +3 • Vocabulary: Vocabulary 33 • Edit-It – #57 • In class: Finish Epic and use the epic template to make your book

  12. What is an epic? • Long narrative poem • Fate of the nation depends on the hero • Long descriptions of battles and armor • Journey to the underworld • Patronymics • Epithets • Epic similes • Opens in the middle of things • Appeal to the muses • Setting covers the universe (many nations) • Divine intervention • Long speeches

  13. Rules for Commas \ Modify noun, telling which one, what kind, how many, whose Rules for Commas

  14. What is an epic hero • An epic hero is a larger than life figure from a history or legend, usually favored by or even partially descended from deities, but aligned more closely with mortal figures in popular portrayals. The hero participates in a cyclical journey or quest, faces adversaries that try to defeat him in his journey, gathers allies along his journey, and returns home significantly transformed by his journey. The epic hero illustrates traits, performs deeds, and exemplifies certain morals that are valued by the society from which the epic originates. They usually embody cultural and religious beliefs of the people. Many epic heroes are recurring characters in the legends of their native culture. Epic heroes are superhuman in that they are smarter, stronger, and braver than average humans. An epic hero can also be a warrior of some sort who performs extraordinary tasks that most find difficult. This hero is strong, smart, and brave.

  15. May 22, 2014 Lesson plans

  16. Wiesbaden Middle School Purpose Statement • The entire WMS community will provide a positive school climate through which all students can mature academically, socially, emotionally, and physically while developing a lifelong love of learning.

  17. Wiesbaden Middle School Goal Statement • The entire WMS community strives to provide a positive school climate through which all students can mature socially, academically, and physically, while developing a lifelong love of learning.

  18. CSI GOALS #1 All students will increase reading comprehension scores in analyzing text and reading/writing strategies. • #2 All students will increase scores in math computation, word problems, and problem solving.

  19. CSI Interventions • Reading comprehension • Marking the text • Charting the text • Math • USA • Math journaling

  20. Standards covered this week • 6E1c.1: Identify different types (genres) of fiction and describe the major characteristics of each form. • 6E2a.2: Choose the form of writing that best suits the intended purpose.

  21. Put in planner • Every day – read • Due dates for Reading Logs due 5/28 • Due 6/7 – vocabulary notebook

  22. May 22, 2014 • Take roll • Edit It 60 • GRAMMAR : Comma Worksheet • IDIOM: Pandora’s Box • Item/Purpose • knife : cut :: • In-class:Finish book. Practice reading and seek criticism.

  23. Edit It • #60

  24. Correct this sentence • Correct this sentence • Mr. wong wants them to watch the special television show at 800 p.m. next thursday +3 • Mr. Wong wants them to watch the special television show at 8:00p.m. next Thursday +3

  25. Idiom – Pandora’s Box • This is what we all dread when we say to someone in warning, “Don’t open that, it’s a Pandora’s Box,” meaning it will produce dire results that are mostly irreversible.  Hesiod (Theogony 560-612,Works and Days 63-105) 8th-7th c BCE was a primary source of the tale of Pandora, meaning “All-Gifted”, who was the composite beautiful gift of all the gods as earth’s first woman, “sheer guile” created to ensnare humanity. Prometheus had foresight as his name suggests, having stolen fire from the gods to make human lives better and Pandora was a punishment to humans for Prometheus’ theft, but his brother Epimetheus could only do what most of us do: understand things after the fact. Pandora was warned by Prometheus and others not to open the vessel – in Hesiod it was a pithos clay jar but apparently Erasmus translated the Greek pithos into Latin pyxis- but she did in her husband Epimetheus’ absence, thereby unleashing all evil, disease, pain, death and sorrow on the world. Only hope remained at the bottom to make life tolerable. A modern equivalent to not being able to stop the concatenated outward ripples of a deed is “the law of unintended consequences”.

  26. Analogy • What’s the relationship? Item/Purpose • knife : cut :: 1. spoon: sugar 2. calculator :: math 3. door knob: open 4. telephone: ring

  27. Reading/Writing Activities for this week • Reading Log 15- Due May 28 • Vocabulary Notebook due June 10

  28. What Students Need To Do

  29. How to mark the text • Number each paragraph • Have a purpose in reading for specific kinds of details and use post-its for notes or mark notes in the margin • Reading comprehension • Who, what, when, where, how, why, vocabulary • Reading for author’s purpose • Pay attention to verbs. The basic purposes are to teach, entertain, influence our opinion. • Reading for historical information • Look for names, places, dates, cause and effect, chronology, comparison/contrast • Reading for literary analysis • Look for characters, setting, point of view, theme, important quotes, conflicts, dramatic structure, symbols; characteristics of a particular genre.

  30. How to chart the text • Do and prepare as if marking the text. • Re-read each paragraph now and underline the claim ( we call it the controlling purpose) of the author. • Circle any numbers or math terms. • Decide what the purpose of the numerical details are: support, clarification, comparison/contrast, cause and effect • Look for connecting(transitional) words; do these words introduce additional information, comparison/contrast, cause/effect, definitions • Chart the information: If it helps, use a graphic organizer or mind map to decipher the information • Take Cornell notes: Take Cornell notes using the post-its to set up questions and answers • Outline – Write thesis and use the information to either write summary or use as a source for research paper • Write a paper

  31. How to Make a Timeline on Word • Open a blank WORD document • Go to INSERT • Click on SMART ART • A new window appears: click on PROCESS • New window: go to last item in the second line- basic timeline. Click • The template appears on your document. Begin to fill it in with information. • Try to place information with the date close to line, not on outside. • Save in your H-drive, ESL folder with page numberslastblock#

  32. How To Use the MLA Template • Download the MLA template OR go to the student’s H-drive/ESL folder/MLA template • Open the template • Immediately save as to the H-drive, ESL folder naming the file with the name of the assignment and last and period. DO THIS. FOLLOW DIRECTIONS. For example, TLOTMC#_#MCDOWELL3. • On the document, change the date and the title. • Begin on the line under the title, but make sure that this line is aligned left, not centered, and indented. • Center the Chapter # • Write the summary telling who, what, when, where, how, and why. Save in the ADB in gaggle in the folder that says TLOTM final chapter summaries . If you do not name the file correctly and place it in the correct folder, you do not receive credit. Do things correctly.