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Teri Lesesne and Karin Perry's presentation

Teri Lesesne and Karin Perry's presentation

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  • 1.   With Teri Lesesne (rhymes with insane) Sam Houston State University Department of Library Science @professornana 1
  • 2. www.slideshare.net/professornana 2
  • 3. 3 Dr. Karin Perry Author of AudioTalk in VOYA Magazine. Blogs at: http://www.karinsbooknook.com Keeps track of reading at: Goodreads http://www.goodreads.com/kperry
  • 4. 4 http://my.yapp.us/ 9BMKN7
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  • 6.  Edge time (Donalyn Miller)  Priority time  Class time 6
  • 7.  Reading on the fringes o Appointments o Bathroom books o Car o Purse or bookbag o Phone books • eBooks and audiobooks (more later about these) 7
  • 8.  If it is not a priority for us, how can we expect it to be a priority for them?  Take a moment to jot down one time you will set aside daily (just 5 minutes) to read.  Make this commitment real by adding it to your calendar. 8
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  • 10.  Average person can read 300 words per minute  In one week, that is 31,500 words  In one year, it is 1,512,000 words  Average book is 75,000 words  Can read +20 books a year with only 15 minutes a day  More than 1000 extra books in a lifetime 10
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  • 13.  Picture books  Graphic novels  Quick reads  Poem or story a day 13
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  • 17. 17 Now, turn to a few people around you and see if any of YOUR books are on THEIR lists, too. Visit http://today.io/m9nv to record your titles.
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  • 33. “Once upon a time there were three dinosaurs: Papa Dinosaur, Mama Dinosaur, and some other Dinosaur who happened to be visiting from Norway.” 33
  • 34. –  Setting  Main characters  Motif  Archetype  And…it’s going to be funny! Plus it addresses this CCSS (anchor standard): Write narratives to develop real or imagined experiences or events using effective technique, well-chosen details, and well-structured event sequences 34
  • 35.  infer the implicit theme of a work of fiction, distinguishing theme from the topic;  analyze the function of stylistic elements (e.g., magic helper, rule of three) in traditional and classical literature from various cultures;  write imaginative stories that include: o (i) a clearly defined focus, plot, and point of view; o (ii) a specific, believable setting created through the use of sensory details; and o (iii) dialogue that develops the story (mentor texts) 35
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  • 39.  create multi-paragraph essays to convey information about a topic that:  (i) present effective introductions and concluding paragraphs;  (ii) guide and inform the reader's understanding of key ideas and evidence;  (iii) include specific facts, details, and examples in an appropriately organized structure; and  (iv) use a variety of sentence structures and transitions to link paragraphs; 39
  • 40.  Students understand, make inferences and draw conclusions about how an author's sensory language creates imagery in literary text and provide evidence from text to support their understanding.  Students are expected to explain how authors create meaning through stylistic elements and figurative language emphasizing the use of personification, hyperbole, and refrains. 40
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  • 42.  (A) summarize the main ideas and supporting details in text, demonstrating an understanding that a summary does not include opinions;  (B) explain whether facts included in an argument are used for or against an issue;  (C) explain how different organizational patterns (e.g., proposition-and-support, problem- and-solution) develop the main idea and the author's viewpoint; and  (D) synthesize and make logical connections between ideas within a text and across two or three texts representing similar or different genres. 42
  • 43.  How could this collection of poems be used in a lesson on informational text?  How could it be used as a Mentor Text?  What other use might it have? 43
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  • 50.  (A) analyze linear plot developments (e.g., conflict, rising action, falling action, resolution, subplots) to determine whether and how conflicts are resolved;  (B) analyze how the central characters' qualities influence the theme of a fictional work and resolution of the central conflict; and  (C) analyze different forms of point of view, including limited versus omniscient, subjective versus objective. 50
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  • 55.   Create your own Battle Bunny book 55
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  • 68.   Scaffolding, Visual Literacy, and More 81
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  • 70.  Who is important in this picture on the cover?  What can we tell from looking at him?  What do the other 2 on the cover think? 83
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  • 96.  Where are they?  Where would we like them to head next?  What is our ultimate goal? 109
  • 97. Most Popular Children's Categories Other Juvenile Fiction 22% 34% 26% Young Adult 20 21 18 Picture/Story 19 14 15 Series/Chapter Books 9 6 7 Nonfiction 5 4 6 Coloring Books 4 3 5 Beginning/Early Reader 5 4 4 Bible Prayer 2 2 3 Other Juvenile 4 3 3 Activity Book 2 1 2 Leveled Reader 2 1 2 Workbook 2 1 2 Reusable Sticker Book 1 1 1 Sound 1 1 1 Novelty 1 1 1 Crafts/Hobbies 1 1 1 Puzzle Book 1 1 1 Interactive-Electronic 1 0 1 Reference 1 1 1 110
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  • 100. What are their favorite authors? What are their favorite genres, forms, formats? What titles are rising to the top? 113
  • 101. 500,000+ 1. Hard Luck (Diary of a Wimpy Kid #8). Jeff Kinney. Abrams/Amulet (3,010,093) 2. Allegiant (Divergent #3). Veronica Roth. HarperCollins/Tegen (1,526,294) 3. The House of Hades (Heroes of Olympus #4). Rick Riordan. Disney-Hyperion (1,470,021) 4. Rush Revere and the Brave Pilgrims. Rush Limbaugh. S&S/Threshold (765,073) 5. Tales from a Not-So-Happy Heartbreaker (Dork Diaries #6). Rachel Renée Russell. S&S/Aladdin (749,685) 300,000+ 6. The Wheels on the Bus (Pete the Cat). James Dean. HarperCollins (472,018) 7. OMG! All About Me Diary (Dork Diaries). Rachel Renée Russell. Aladdin (442,376) 8. Emeraldalicious (Pinkalicious). Victoria Kann. HarperCollins (385,355) 9. Clockwork Princess (The Infernal Devices). Cassandra Clare. S&S/McElderry (378,939) 10. The Day the Crayons Quit. Drew Daywalt, illus. by Oliver Jeffers. Philomel 11. Big Nate Flips Out. Lincoln Peirce. HarperCollins (329,990) 12. Pete the Cat and His Magic Sunglasses. James Dean and Kimberly Dean. HarperCollins (303,591) 114
  • 102. 200,000+ 13. How I Survived Bullies, Broccoli, and Snake Hill (Middle School #4). James Patterson and Chris Tebbetts, illus. by Laura Park. Little, Brown/Patterson Young Readers (297,618) 14. Revealed. P.C. and Kristin Cast. St. Martin’s Griffin (269,509) 15. Princess Adventure Stories. Disney Press (266,778) 16. I Even Funnier: A Middle School Story by James Patterson and Chris Grabenstein, illus. by Laura Park. Little, Brown/Patterson Young Readers (261,213) 17. The Perfect Tea Party (Disney Junior: Sofia the First). Andrea Posner-Sanchez. Random/Golden/Disney 18. My Brother Is a Big, Far Liar (Middle School #3). James Patterson and Lisa Papademetriou, illus. by Neil Swaab. Little, Brown/Patterson Young Readers (253,042) 19. Treasure Hunters. James Patterson, Chris Grabenstein, and Mark Shulman, illus. by Juliana Neufeld. Little, Brown/Patterson Young Readers (246,574) 20. Fanciest Doll in the Universe (Fancy Nancy). Jane O’Connor, illus. by Robin Preiss Glasser. HarperCollins (242,079) 21. Captain Underpants and the Revolting Revenge of the Radioactive Robo-Boxers. Dav Pilkey. Scholastic (235,481) 22. One Direction: Where We Are. One Direction. HarperCollins (227,856). 23. Everything I Need to Know I Learned from a Little Golden Book. Diane Muldrow. Random/Golden 24. Nancy Clancy Sees the Future (Fancy Nancy). Jane O’Connor, illus. by Robin Preiss Glasser. HarperCollins (213,220) 25. Monsters, Inc. Storybook Collection. Disney Press (209,714) 26. The Surprise Attack of Jabba the Puppett. Tom Angleberger. Abrams/Amulet (209,135) 27. Frozen (Little Golden Books). Random/Golden/Disney 28. What Does the Fox Say? Ylvis, illus. by Svein Nyhus. Simon & Schuster (203,078) 29. The Fall of Five. Pittacus Lore. HarperCollins (200,082) 115
  • 103. 500,000+ 1. The Fault in Our Stars. John Green. Dutton, 2012 2. Insurgent (Divergent #2). Veronica Roth. HarperCollins/Tegen, 2012 (1,109,129) 3. Green Eggs and Ham. Dr. Seuss. Random House, 1960 4. Wonder. R.J. Palacio. Knopf, 2012 5. Goodnight Moon (board book). Margaret Wise Brown, illus. by Clement Hurd. HarperFestival, 1991 (632,579) 6. The Cat in the Hat. Dr. Seuss. Random House, 1957 7. The Wimpy Kid Do-It-Yourself Book. Jeff Kinney. Abrams/Amulet, 2011 (576,170) 8. Oh, the Places You’ll Go! Dr. Seuss. Random House, 1990 9. One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish. Dr. Seuss. Random House, 1960 10. The Very Hungry Caterpillar (board book). Eric Carle. Philomel, 1994 11. Go, Dog. Go! P.D. Eastman. Random House, 1961 12. Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See? (board book). Bill Martin Jr., illus. by Eric Carle. Holt, 1996 (443,080) 13. Put Me in the Zoo. Robert Lopshire. Random House, 1960 14. Little Blue Truck (board book). Alice Schertle, illus. by Jill McElmurry. HMH, 2008 (425,475) 15. Guess How Much I Love You (hardcover and board book eds.). Sam McBratney, illus. by Anita Jeram. Candlewick (408,725) 16. Dr. Seuss’s ABC. Random House, 2012 116
  • 104. 300,000+ 1. Catching Fire (The Hunger Games #2, trade paper and movie tie-in editions). Suzanne Collins. Scholastic (900,509) 2. Pete the Cat: Pete’s Big Lunch. James Dean. HarperCollins (632,390) 3. Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children. Ransom Riggs. Quirk (430,433) 4. Pinkalicious and the Cupcake Calamity. Victoria Kann. HarperCollins (384,606) 5. Pete the Cat: Play Ball! James Dean. HarperCollins (371,511) 6. Ender’s Game (movie tie-in). Orson Scott Card. Tor Teen (363,756) 7. Clockwork Prince (The Infernal Devices #2). Cassandra Clare. S&S/McElderry (321,433) 200,000+ 8. Pink or Treat! (Pinkalicious). Victoria Kann. HarperFestival (281,266) 9. Pete the Cat: Pete at the Beach. James Dean. HarperCollins (276,628) 10. The Care & Keeping of You 1: The Body Book for Younger Girls (revised ed.). Valorie Schaefer, illus. by Josée Masse. American Girl (268,942) 11. Merry Pinkmas! (Pinkalicious). Victoria Kann. HarperFestival (267,677) 12. Pete the Cat: The First Thanksgiving. James Dean and Kimberly Dean. HarperFestival (262,263) 13. In a Blink (Never Girls #1). Kiki Thorpe. Random House 14. Scaring Lessons (Step into Reading). Random/Disney 15. The Hunger Games Trilogy Boxed Set. Suzanne Collins. Scholastic (230,578) 16. Splat the Cat with a Bang and a Clang. Rob Scotton. HarperCollins (227,975) 17. The Royal Slumber Party (Sofia the First). Disney Press (219,246) 18. Fairy House (Pinkalicious). Victoria Kann. HarperCollins (216,755) 19. Welcome to Royal Prep (Sofia the First). Disney Press (213,701) 20. City of Bones (The Mortal Instruments #1, movie tie-in). Cassandra Clare. S&S/McElderry (212,784) 21. The Son of Neptune (Heroes of Olympus #2). Rick Riordan. Disney-Hyperion (209,484) 22. The Sea of Monsters (Percy Jackson and the Olympians #2). Rick Riordan. Disney-Hyperion (205,387) 117
  • 105.  UP is good, but let’s not forget that they might have missed some good books. (fairy tales)  Sideways is good, too. Let them read “easy.”  DOWN is also okay. Sometimes it is nice to have a Calgon moment in reading. 118
  • 106. Turn to folks around you and talk about what YOUR goal is (or maybe will be or could be). 119
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  • 121.  Select a book students normally are assigned to read  Brainstorm a list of books that could either o Lead up to this book o Are “just like” this book  Share your ladder with your group 137
  • 122.  What do they like? And WHY do they like it?  What will move them horizontally?  What will push them a bit?  What might be a diagonal move? 138
  • 123.  Booktalks  Read Alouds  Displays 139
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  • 136.  New Books  Oldies but Goodies  Banned Books  Abandoned Books 154
  • 137. http://thebrownbagteacher.blogspot.com/2013/09/celebrating-banned-books.html
  • 138.  APRIL  MAY  SEPTEMBER  OCTOBER 161
  • 139.  Mind the Gap  Crossing bridges  Challenging comfort zones 162
  • 140.  What HOLES are in your reading range?  What will you do to address them?  How can you help kids do the same?  Identify ONE genre, form, format you will read in the next 60 days. 163
  • 141.  Titletalk o Last Sunday of the month from 7-8 pm Central Time o Hosted by @donalynbooks and @colbysharp o Talk is archived as well  Centurions of 2013 o Resolved to read 113 books in 2013  Nerdbery Challenge  Caldecott Challenge 164
  • 142.  It is important to read a wide variety of literature in order to recommend books to all your readers.  Check your favorite authors to see if they’ve written other genres. ex. Margaret Peterson Haddix, Avi, Richard Peck, etc.  Set a goal. Read one new genre for five of your usual books.  Take reading suggestions from your students. Make a point to go talk to them after you’ve finished their recommendation.
  • 143. Apps eBooks Audiobooks 166
  • 144.  What is an app?  Why should I care?  How do I find recommendations of good ones? 167
  • 145. Readmill Bluefire Reader Goodreads Overdrive Teen Book Finder
  • 146. Shakespeare Pro iPoe iPoe2 Frankenstein Dracula Alice for iPad
  • 147. Meanwhile PPZ Another Monster…
  • 148. Apps Gone Free AppShopper
  • 149.  Net Galley  Kindle Sales  Facebook promos  Free first chapters 172
  • 150.  Start with award winners o Odyssey www.ala.org/yalsa o Amazing Audio www.ala.org/yalsa o Notable Recordings www.ala.org/alsc o Audies www.audiopub.org/audies 173
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  • 157.  New books  Old books 180
  • 158.  Divergent Survey 1. Ad 2. Amazon 3. Browsing 4. Friend 5. Goodreads 6. Librarian 7. Teacher 8. Trailer  See if you can rank order these 8 as kids did. And then rank order them as YOU would find them useful. 181
  • 159. Kids 1. Teacher 2. Friend 3. Librarian 4. Browsing 5. Ad 6. Amazon 7. Goodreads 8. Trailer YOU  And are there other considerations for YOU? o Twitter o Facebook o Book clubs o ??? 182
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  • 170.   Dust off some neglected books 206
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  • 179.  Fighting censorship 224
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  • 186.  Resources  Recommendations 231
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  • 198.  1. Someone with the heart of a reader is already a reader, enjoys reading, and turns to reading on a regular basis as an activity they prefer. 2. Someone with the heart of a reader does not need extrinsic motivation. No points, pizza, or other incentives are needed. 3. Someone with the heart of a reader tends to have friends who have reader hearts, too. They enjoy taking about books they have read, comparing notes. 4. Someone with the heart of a reader reads up and down and sideways. Sometimes they turn to books that are easy reads, and occasionally they challenge themselves, too. While they have comfort books, they read widely as well. 5. Someone with the heart of a reader recognizes that books entertain, inform, provoke, and touch them deep in those hearts. They know books can elicit laughter, tears, rage, and the full range of emotions. 243
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