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Campbell high school podcast 5 quotations

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This podcast helps guide you to answer question #3 quotation analysis.

This podcast helps guide you to answer question #3 quotation analysis.

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  • 1. Campbell High School Summer Reading Podcast #5- Quotation Analysis
  • 2. Quotations • Choose three significant and memorable quotes from the fiction novel or the non-fiction book. • Copy the entire line from the text and cite the page number or chapter. • Write or type the quote correctly with quotation marks. Cite the page or chapter in parentheses before the final punctuation of the sentence. In three paragraphs, explain the impact that each quote had on the tone of the text or the meaning of the text.
  • 3. Quotations • As you read, select quotes that define- for you- the book. Examples of good sentences to quote and discuss- – Quotes that are interesting or inspirational – Quotes that foreshadow action in the story – Quotes that reflect the main themes – Quotes that define the character – Quotes that show the talent and skills of the author in writing and telling the story – Quotes that answer the “so what?” of the book. What did the author want you to think about? How will you remember this reading experience?
  • 4. Quotations • What not to quote – Events or details in the story • “Little Red Riding Hood wore a red cape (Chapter 1).” – Famous lines- everyone already knows these… • “What big eyes you have (Chapter 4)?” – Very short lines because you just want to complete the assignment so you are trying to find the shortest sentences from the story to copy. • “Who’s there (Chapter 4)?”
  • 5. Quotations • In three paragraphs, explain the impact that each quote had on the tone of the text or the meaning of the text. – Cite the quote correctly – Explain the tone or the meaning of the quote. – Connect the tone or the meaning of the quote to the overall theme or plot of the book.
  • 6. Quotations Tone words- • cynical-questions the basic sincerity and goodness of people • contemplative-studying, thinking, reflecting on an issue • critical-finding fault • didactic-author attempts to educate or instruct the reader • earnest-intense, a sincere state of mind • fanciful-using the imagination • forthright-directly frank without hesitation • indignant-marked by anger aroused by injustice • intimate-very familiar • judgmental-authoritative and often having critical opinions • jovial-happy • lyrical-expressing a poet’s inner feelings; emotional; full of images; song-like http://www.mshogue.com/AP/tone.htm
  • 7. Quotations Tone words- • matter-of-fact--accepting of conditions; not fanciful or emotional • mocking-treating with contempt or ridicule • morose-gloomy, sullen, surly, despondent • malicious-purposely hurtful • objective-an unbiased view-able to leave personal judgments aside • optimistic-hopeful, cheerful • pessimistic-seeing the worst side of things; no hope • reflective-illustrating innermost thoughts and emotions • sarcastic-sneering, caustic • satiric-ridiculing to show weakness in order to make a point, teach • sincere-without deceit or pretense; genuine • solemn-deeply earnest, tending toward sad reflection • whimsical-odd, strange, fantastic; fun
  • 8. Quotations Thinking Aloud- Several tone words support the overarching attitude and meaning of “Little Red Riding Hood.” • didactic-author attempts to educate or instruct the reader • fanciful-using the imagination
  • 9. Quotations Example: At this point in the story, Little Red Riding Hood has been approached by the wolf and now they are engaging in a conversation. The author wants the reader to see how Red Riding Hood is not suspicious of the wolf. We hear the wolf’s comments to Red as well as his comments to himself to understand the tactics that dangerous strangers -symbolized by the wolf- use to entice victims into compromising positions. The reader hears the wolf say quietly, "This nice young damsel is a rich morsel. She will taste better than the old woman; but you must trick her cleverly, that you may catch both” (Chapter 4). The authors use of a callous tone clearly shows the wolf’s predator nature. He is sweet to Red verbally, but the reader knows that the wolf intends to steal her basket, rob and eat her grandmother and ultimately eat Red Riding Hood as well.
  • 10. Quotations Example: At this point in the story, Little Red Riding Hood has been approached by the wolf and now they are engaging in a conversation. The author wants the reader to see how Red Riding Hood is not suspicious of the wolf. The reader hears the wolf’s comments to Red as well as his comments to himself to understand the tactics that dangerous strangers -symbolized by the wolf- use to entice victims into compromising positions. The reader hears the wolf say quietly, "This nice young damsel is a rich morsel. She will taste better than the old woman; but you must trick her cleverly, that you may catch both” (Chapter 4). The authors use of a callous tone clearly shows the wolf’s predator nature. He is sweet to Red verbally, but the reader knows that the wolf intends to steal her basket, rob and eat her grandmother and ultimately eat Red Riding Hood as well.
  • 11. Quotations Example: At this point in the story, Little Red Riding Hood has been approached by the wolf and now they are engaging in a conversation. The author wants the reader to see how Red Riding Hood is not suspicious of the wolf. We hear the wolf’s comments to Red as well as his comments to himself to understand the tactics that dangerous strangers -symbolized by the wolf- use to entice victims into compromising positions. The reader hears the wolf say quietly, "This nice young damsel is a rich morsel. She will taste better than the old woman; but you must trick her cleverly, that you may catch both” (Chapter 4). The authors use of a callous tone clearly shows the wolf’s predator nature. He is sweet to Red verbally, but the reader knows that the wolf intends to steal her basket, rob and eat her grandmother and ultimately eat Red Riding Hood as well.
  • 12. Quotations Example: At this point in the story, Little Red Riding Hood has been approached by the wolf and now they are engaging in a conversation. The author wants the reader to see how Red Riding Hood is not suspicious of the wolf. We hear the wolf’s comments to Red as well as his comments to himself to understand the tactics that dangerous strangers -symbolized by the wolf- use to entice victims into compromising positions. The reader hears the wolf say quietly, "This nice young damsel is a rich morsel. She will taste better than the old woman; but you must trick her cleverly, that you may catch both” (Chapter 4). The author’s use of a callous tone clearly shows the wolf’s predator nature. He is sweet to Red verbally, but the reader knows that the wolf intends to steal her basket, rob and eat her grandmother and ultimately eat Red Riding Hood as well.
  • 13. Rubric Task Points 1. Theme 20 2. For fiction, analyze two characters. For nonfiction, analyze two events or situations. 10 3. Quotations 10 4. In-class Essay- Will be administered the week of August 26-29, 2013 for Fall and the week of January 27-31, 2014 for Spring. * 40 Points Total (A separate grade will be given for the in-class essay)