Author: E.L. Konigsburg Genre: Humorous Fiction Big Question: How can different generations be resources?
Review Games • Story Sort VocabularyWords: • Arcade Games • Study Stack • Spelling City: Vocabulary • Spelling City: Spelling Words
Big Question: How can different generations be resources?MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
Vocabulary Words More Words to Know Vocabulary Words • accustomed • decline • former • presence • unaccompanied • corsages • rabbi • superstitious • background • judge • native
Today we will learn about: • Build Concepts • Plot • Predict • Build Background • Vocabulary • Fluency: Characterization/Dialogue • Grammar: Contractions and Negatives • Spelling: Suffixes –ate, -ive, -ship • Family Relationships
Fluency: Characterization/Dialogue • Listen as I read “Walk Two Moons.” • As I read, notice how I change the pitch, volume, and accent of my voice to indicate the different characters. • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
Fluency: Characterization/Dialogue • What is the conflict in the story? How is it resolved? • What do you think about Salamanca’s mother’s rejection of the term “Native American”?
Concept Vocabulary • background– heritage • judge– to form an opinion about someone or something • native– belonging by birth to a specific nation or culture • (Next Slide)
ConceptVocabulary (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)
Build Concept Vocabulary background, judge, native Family Relationships
Prior Knowledge • This week’s audio explains how to write a thank-you note. After we listen, we will discuss what you learned. Do you agree with everything you heard? Why or why not?
Vocabulary Words • accustomed – usual, customary • decline– process of losing power, strength, beauty, health, etc; growing worse • former– earlier; past • presence – condition of being present in a place • unaccompanied – alone
More Words to Know • corsages – small bouquets of flowers, worn on the shoulder of a woman’s clothes or on her wrist • rabbi– teacher of the Jewish law and religion; leader of a Jewish congregation
More Words to Know • superstitious – having belief or practice based on ignorant fear or mistaken reverence • (NextSlide)
grandma write the most createve poems • Grandma writes the most creative poems. • they is a very affectionite couple • They are a very affectionate couple.
Contractions and Negatives • “Mrs. Potter bought a new dress and flew down for the wedding, but we didn’t fly down together. • Didn’t is a contraction. It is formed from the words did and not. The apostrophe shows where the letter o in not has been left out.
Contractions and Negatives • A contraction is a shortened form of two words. An apostrophe is used to show where one or more letters have been left out. • Some contractions are made by combining pronouns and verbs: we + have = we’ve.
Contractions and Negatives • Other contractions are formed by joining a verb and not: should + not = shouldn’t; could + have= could’ve. • Won’t and can’t are formed in special ways (can + not = can’t;will + not = won’t)
Contractions and Negatives • Negatives are words that mean “no” or “not”: no, not, never, none, nothing. Contractions with n’t are negatives too. • To make a negative statement, use only one negative word.
Contractions and Negatives • No: Don’tnever use the wrong zip code. • Yes: Don’t ever use the wrong zip code. • Use positive words instead of negative ones in a sentence with not.
Contractions and NegativesWhat is the contraction for each pair of words? • does not • doesn’t • I have • I’ve • they are • they’re • has not • hasn’t • they are • they’re • I have • I’ve
Contractions and NegativesWhat is the contraction for each pair of words? • has not • hasn’t • does not • doesn’t • should have • should’ve • we will • we’ll • can not • can’t
Contractions and Negatives Choose the word in ( ) that correctly completes each sentence. • The invitation didn’t have (no, any) mistakes. • any • Nothing should (ever, never) go wrong at a wedding. • ever
Today we will learn about: • Context Clues for Antonyms • Plot • Predict • Cause and Effect • Vocabulary • Fluency: Echo Reading • Grammar: Contractions and Negatives • Spelling: Suffixes -ate, -ive, -ship • Social Studies: Writing Implements • Family Relationships
Fluency: Echo Reading • Turn to page 542, the opening. • As I read, notice how I read Noah’s voice, using pitch, tempo, accent, and rhythms of speech to model his voice. • We will practice as a class doing three echo readings of these paragraphs.
no one never knew how sadie fell down the stares • No one knew how Sadie fell down the stairs. • we were fortunite the wedding cake didnt fall • We were fortunate the wedding cake didn’t fall.
Contractions and Negatives • A contraction is a shortened form of two words. • An apostrophe is used to show where one or more letters have been left out. • Negatives are words that mean “no” or “not.” Do not use two negatives (called a double negative) in a sentence.
Today we will learn about: • Plot • Predict • Cause and Effect • Vocabulary • Fluency: Characterization/Dialogue • Grammar: Contractions and Negatives • Spelling: Suffixes –ate, –ive, -ship • Social Studies: Retirement Communities • Family Relationships