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out there

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out there

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  1. out there

  2. vocabulary • Jetty • Steerage way • A stone, earthen, or wood structure projecting into a body of water to protect a harbor • The minimum amount of speed required for a boat to be steered

  3. vocabulary • Knots • Visibility • Buoy • Units of speed, each one equal to one nautical mile • The greatest distance over which it is possible to see • An anchored float, often with a bell or light, used on a lake or ocean to mark safe passages

  4. vocabulary • Stern • Derelict • The rear part of a ship or boat • A piece of property, usually a ship at sea, that has been deserted by its owner

  5. vocabulary • Cabin cruiser • Port side • Galley • A large motorboat with a cabin equipped with living facilities • The left side of the boat as one faces forward • The kitchen on a boat

  6. vocabulary • Bow • Cleat • Berths • The front section of a boat • Metal or wooden arms around which a rope can be wound • Spaces for boat to dock or anchor

  7. vocabulary • Coroner • Fore • Aft • An official who investigates any death not clearly due to natural causes • Toward the front of the boat • Toward the rear of the boat

  8. VOCABULARY • Sergeant • Loch Ness Monster • Render • Deputy • Charged • A police officer ranking just below a captain, lieutenant, or inspector • A legendary sea creature said to live in a lake in Scotland • To provide • An assistant • Accused; blamed

  9. VOCABULARY • UFO’s • Abandoned • Contaminated • Civilian • Overboard • Unidentified flying objects • Permanently left behind; deserted • Made impure or unclean by mixture or contact • Having to do with life outside the military or government • Over the side of a boat

  10. VOCABULARY • Inquiries • Library of Congress • Starboard • Wheelhouse • Bridge • Requests for information • The main public library in the United States located in Washington D.C. • The right side of a ship as one faces forward • An enclosed section above the main deck of a ship, on the bridge, from which the ship is steered • A platform or enclosed area above the main deck of a ship from which the ship is controlled

  11. VOCABULARY • Oceanographic • Discount • Kraken • Larvae • Beam • Having to do with the scientific study of the ocean • To doubt the truth of something • A huge sea monster in Norwegian legend • Immature stage of certain animals (plural form) • The width of a ship at its widest part

  12. VOCABULARY • Harpooning • Grizzled • Wharf • Afterdeck • Using a spear with a long head to hunt whales and fish • Having partly gray hair • Landing place where ships tie up to load or unload • The part of a ship’s deck near the rear

  13. VOCABULARY • Scoff • Laughingstock • Bulkhead • Trade journal • To express mocking contempt or derision; jeer • A person who is made fun of; an object of ridicule • One of the walls that divides the cabin of a ship into compartments • A newspaper or magazine having to do with a particular business or industry

  14. Noting Details/Writer’s Craft • What details show that Danny is used to being out on the water? • What words and phrases does the author use to create an eerie setting? • The details showing Danny is used to being out on the water are: knows the heavy mist is dangerous; knows where he might find different kinds of fish. • The author uses: dense fog rolled in; Thick wet mist; foghorn bleating to create an eerie setting.

  15. Drawing Conclusions/Making inferences • Is there a connection between the creature and the Lotta Fun? Explain. • What detail shows that Danny is nervous about telling his story to Harbor Patrol? • There is a connection between the creature and Lotta Fun because Danny saw the creature, then the boat. • When Danny rehearses what he is going to say, he reveals his nervousness.

  16. Making Inferences/noting details • How can you tell that Danny is worried about mentioning the blood he saw? • What details does the author use to show that Sergeant Lamont doubts Danny’s story about the creature? • You can tell Danny is worried about mentioning the blood he saw because at first he did not tell the sergeant about it. • The details the author uses to show Lamont doubts Danny’s story are he rolls his eyes, makes a face, and comments about the Loch Ness Monster.

  17. Making Inferences/Making judgments • Why do you think Deputy Cooper starts talking about a seal rather than an eel? • Is Danny right to dislike Deputy Cooper? • Deputy Cooper begins talking about a seal rather than an eel because he misheard what Danny said, and he’s checking to see if Danny will stick to his story. • I think it’s right to dislike Deputy Cooper because he laughs at Danny’s story and does not listen to him closely.

  18. Author’s Viewpoint/Making inferences • What details from the newspaper article show that the person who wrote it does not believe Danny’s story? • Why doesn’t Buck believe Danny? • Details from the article showing the author does not believe Danny’s story are: it includes quotes from skeptical people, and it misquotes Danny. • Buck does not believe Danny because he has never seen a giant eel, and likely doesn’t know they can grow that large.

  19. Making Inferences • How does Captain Carroll’s story make Danny feel? Why? • Captain Carroll’s story makes Danny feel good because Danny feels understood, but also bad because he learns people will still think of him as a liar.

  20. Making Inferences/writers craft • Why do you think people say Captain Carroll’s photograph is a fake? • Why does the author include the text of the clipping from the fisherman’s trade journal in the story? • People say Captain Carroll’s photograph is a fake because they just can’t believe such a creature exists. • The author includes the clipping from the fisherman’s trade journal to provide evidence of an unknown sea creature.