Big Question: What drives people to explore harsh climates and dangerous places? Author: Lynn Curlee Genre: Narrative Nonfiction
Review Games Story Sort VocabularyWords: • Arcade Games • Study Stack • Spelling City: Vocabulary • Spelling City: Spelling Words
Big Question: What drives people to explore harsh climates and dangerous places?MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
Vocabulary Words More Words to Know Vocabulary Words • conquer • destiny • expedition • insulated • isolation • navigator • provisions • verify • documentation • unconventional • icebergs • solitary • thermometer
Today we will learn about: • Build Concepts • Cause and Effect • Summarize • Build Background • Vocabulary • Fluency: Model Pauses • Grammar: Subject and Object Pronouns • Spelling: Greek Word Parts • Polar Exploration
Fluency: Model Pauses • Listen as I read “20,000 Leagues Under the Sea.” • As I read, notice how I pause at appropriate moments, rather than trying to read the longest ones in one breath. • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
Fluency: Model Pauses • Why does Maury believe there are continents in the Antarctic Circle? • Why does Captain Nemo say what he does in the last line of the excerpt?
Concept Vocabulary • icebergs– large masses of ice floating in the sea • solitary– alone; by oneself • thermometer– a device used to measure temperature, usually a narrow tube filled with mercury or alcohol • (next slide)
Concept Vocabulary (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)
Build Concept Vocabulary icebergs, solitary, thermometer Polar Exploration
Prior Knowledge • This week’s audio is an interview with Julie Hansen, who traveled to the North Pole. After we listen, we will discuss Hansen’s experiences.
Vocabulary Words • conquer– to overcome; get the better of • destiny– what becomes of someone or something; one’s fate or fortune • expedition– journey for some special purpose, such as exploration, scientific study, or military purposes
Vocabulary Words • insulated– lined or surrounded with a material that does not conduct energy; protected from the loss of heat, electricity, or sound • navigator – person in charge of finding the position and course of a ship, aircraft, or expedition • provisions – supply of food and drinks • verify – to prove to be true; confirm
More Words to Know • documentation– proof or support of a claim or opinion by evidence • unconventional– not bound by or conforming to convention, rule, or precedent; free from conventionality • (NextSlide)
him kept a cronicle during the exploration • He kept a chronicle during the exploration. • was the crew members supposed to sincronize their watchs • Was the crew members supposed to synchronize their watches?
Subject and Object Pronouns • As an explorer, Peary was innovative. He took ideas and improved on them. • He is a subject pronoun, and them is an object pronoun. • He is the subject of the sentence, and themis the object of the preposition on.
Subject and Object Pronouns • A personal pronoun used as the subject of a sentence is called a subject pronoun. • He published an article. She and I read the article.
Subject and Object Pronouns • A personal pronoun used as a direct object, indirect object, or object of a preposition is called an object pronoun. • The explorer thanked them. I gave the book to Becky and him.
Subject and Object Pronouns • Subject pronouns are I, you, he, she, it, we, and they. • Object pronouns are me, you, him, her, it, us, and them. • Remember to use the correct pronoun form with a compound subject or object pronoun.
Subject and Object Pronouns • Subject pronouns replace the nouns they represent. Do not use a subject pronoun with the noun it represents. • No: Tim he went ice fishing with his brother. • Yes: Tim went ice fishing with his brother.
Subject and Object PronounsWhat is the correct pronoun? • Tamara and (she, her) photographed the Northern Lights. • she • (Them, They) took enough supplies for five years. • They
Subject and Object PronounsWhat is the correct pronoun? • The North Pole would be too cold for (I, me). • me • The class accompanied (they, them) to the museum. • them
Subject and Object PronounsWhat is the correct pronoun? • Seth and (he, him) are going on a class field trip. • he • (We, Us) know what happened to the explorers who sailed on the Ornen. • We
Subject and Object PronounsWhat is the correct pronoun? • Carlos and (me, I) could lose toes if they freeze. • I • Mr. Jasper wants to tell Diana and (I, me) about his trip to Greenland. • me
Subject and Object PronounsWhat is the correct pronoun? • The scientist invited Ms. Eddings and (we, us) to view ancient relics. • us • Deidra studied hard, so there is no reason for (her, she) to worry about the test. • her
Subject and Object PronounsWhat is the correct pronoun? • They asked if Curt and (she, her) would join the expedition. • she • The ice floe trapped the captain and (he, him). • him
Today we will learn about: • Vocabulary Strategy Lesson: Context Clues • Cause and Effect • Summarize • Main Idea • Vocabulary • Fluency: Choral Reading • Grammar: Subject and Object Pronouns • Spelling: Greek Word Parts • Time for Science: The Compass • Polar Exploration
Fluency: Choral Reading • Turn to page 415. • As I read, pay attention to the way I pause during and after sentences. • We will practice as a class doing three choral readings of this paragraph.
admiral pearys team drinked plenty of fluids. Them did not get dehidrated • Admiral Peary’s team drank plenty of fluids. They did not get dehydrated. • the arkive at the library contain the jounrals of explorers • The archive at the library contains the journals of explorers.
Subject and Object Pronouns • A pronoun takes the place of one or more nouns or groups of nouns. • A subject pronoun is a personal pronoun used as the subject of a sentence. • An object pronoun is a personal pronoun used as a direct object, indirect object, or the object of a preposition.