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Expository Texts
 

Expository Texts

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How to enable teachers to help their students to appreciate expository texts.

How to enable teachers to help their students to appreciate expository texts.

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    Expository Texts Expository Texts Presentation Transcript

    • Types of Expository Texts Course:- CTGE 5910 Professor: S. Fink Teacher:- G. Haitram
    • What is expository text?
      • Expository writing is a mode of writing in which the purpose of the author is to inform, explain, describe, or define his or her subject to the reader.
      • Examples of expository texts are textbooks, encyclopedias, scientific books/journals, atlases, directions, guides, biographies, newspapers.
    • There are five types of Expository Texts. These are:-
      • Sequence or time order
      • Listing
      • Compare and Contrast
      • Cause and Effect
      • Problem-Solution
    • Sequence or Time Order
      • This type of expository text is often used to present events such as the French and Indian War (in history class) or cell division (in biology class).
    • Listing
      • Listing (or description) is used to explain the features of an object or event. Biology textbooks list the features of reptiles, giving their body temperature, reproductive habits, eating habits, etc.
    • Compare and Contrast
      • Compare and contrast involves discussing similarities and differences. A Social Studies book might compare the Government of the United States and the Government of Great Britain.
    • Cause-Effect
      • A cause-effect pattern outlines reasons for events. The author describes an event (such as the American Revolutionary War) and explains what caused the event and the effects that followed from it.
    • Problem-Solution
      • Problem-Solution pattern discuss a problem and then suggest possible solutions. A history author might discuss the events of FDR’s life in terms of problems he faced and how he solved them.
    • Before Reading Expository Texts
      • Walking through a selection
      • Using an anticipated guide
      • Using K-W-L
      • Using word webs
      • Using a read-aloud
      • Using a think-pair-and-share
      • Previewing
      • Skimming and scanning
    • When Reading Expository Texts
      • Marking and highlighting
      • Questioning
      • Clarifying
      • Visualizing
      • Predicting
      • Reading and connecting
      • Directed Reading
      • Predicting
      • Using graphic organizers
      • Using reciprocal reading questions
      • Retelling
      • Making double-entry journals
    • Gathering Your Thoughts
      • Discussing in pairs and small groups
      • Clustering details
      • Drawing a place
      • Brainstorming
      • Quick writing
      • Using anecdotes
      • Comparing and contrasting
      • Using a graphic organizer
      • Using story board