EWRT 30 Class 11
AGENDA• Terms 25-30• Writers Workshop: Fiction Project #2
TERMS 26-3026. Unreliable    narrator27. Setting28. Tone29. Symbol30. Theme
26.An unreliable narrator is a fictional character whose interpretation of   events is different from the authors or undep...
Writers’ Workshop
Poetry WorkshopGet into your groupsPass out your fiction so that everyone in your group has a copyTake turns reading th...
Steps to Revision: AT HOME1. Carefully and thoughtfully review the suggestions your readers have   given you.2. Make the c...
Homework• Post # 11: The best two  paragraphs of your fiction project.• Reading: “The Most Dangerous  Game”• Study: Terms
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Ewrt 30 class 11

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Ewrt 30 class 11

  1. 1. EWRT 30 Class 11
  2. 2. AGENDA• Terms 25-30• Writers Workshop: Fiction Project #2
  3. 3. TERMS 26-3026. Unreliable narrator27. Setting28. Tone29. Symbol30. Theme
  4. 4. 26.An unreliable narrator is a fictional character whose interpretation of events is different from the authors or undependable because he or she is naïve or has a bias or a stake in the outcome of the plot. .27.Setting: the locale, time, and social circumstances of a story (for instance, an Eastern town in winter, about 1950, in an upper-class private girls school).28.Tone: the prevailing attitude (for instance, ironic, compassionate, objective) as perceived by the reader; the authors feelings toward the central character or the main events.29.Symbol: a person, object, action, or situation, that, charged with meaning, suggests another thing (for example, a dark forest may suggest confusion, or perhaps evil), though usually with less specificity and more ambiguity than allegory. A symbol usually differs from a metaphor in that a symbol is expanded or repeated and works by accumulating associations.30.Theme: the central idea or meaning of a story; what the work is about. When you express the theme in your own words, it should be worded in a complete sentence and universally expressed.
  5. 5. Writers’ Workshop
  6. 6. Poetry WorkshopGet into your groupsPass out your fiction so that everyone in your group has a copyTake turns reading them aloud; Note obvious errors (typos, spelling) by marking on the text as the reader reads.Read everyone’s work before making comments about content, style, and conventions. Make sure each participant gets at least one thorough review of his or her work.Use the handout as a guide for your comments. Ask yourself the questions about each piece. Where should the writer focus his or her efforts in revision?Write on the story. Use the margins or the back for your comments.DO NOT write on the fiction revision workshop handout
  7. 7. Steps to Revision: AT HOME1. Carefully and thoughtfully review the suggestions your readers have given you.2. Make the changes that will improve your story.3. Put aside the work for several hours or longer. This kind of literal space/time distance will allow you to gain some objectivity.4. Revisit your story and the revision suggestions.5. Make further changes.6. Read your revised story aloud.7. Revise again.
  8. 8. Homework• Post # 11: The best two paragraphs of your fiction project.• Reading: “The Most Dangerous Game”• Study: Terms
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