Ewrt 30 class 18
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

Ewrt 30 class 18

on

  • 220 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
220
Views on SlideShare
217
Embed Views
3

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0

1 Embed 3

http://palmoreewrt30.wordpress.com 3

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Ewrt 30 class 18 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. EWRT 30 Class 18
  • 2. AGENDA •Discussion: • Red Wheelbarrow submissions • Coming Attractions • Terms 19-25 • Short Plays
  • 3. Red Wheelbarrow Literary Magazine Editor: Ken Weisner weisnerken@fhda.edu http:/faculty.deanza.edu/ weisnerken/  Poetry: up to 5 poems  Fiction: 1 short story (up to 5,000 words), or up to 3 short-shorts  Plays: 1 dramatic piece up to 5,000 words  Creative Nonfiction: 1 piece up to 5,000 words  Comics: 1 brief graphic story
  • 4. How to submit your work • Send an email with your name and the title(s) of your work to weisnerken@fhda.edu • Attach your clean and edited text in a word document. • Leave your name and other identifying information off of your submission.
  • 5. Coming Attractions • Class 19: Monday, March 18 • Due: Self-Assessment of homework posts (electronic via email). • Make-up or Retake of Terms Test (optional) • Class 20: Wednesday, March 20 • Terms: Test #3 Drama • Writers' Workshop: Drama Project #4 • Class 21: Monday, March 25 • Due: Project #4 Drama • Due: Revision of Project #1, #2, or #3 (optional) • Begin play readings/performances. • Class 22: Friday, March 29 11:30-1:30 • Due: Portfolio (Electronic in one file; Please save as last name only). • Due: Submission to Red Wheelbarrow (please copy me on your submission) • Finish play readings/performances
  • 6. Make-up or Re-take of Terms Test (optional) • Please let me know today which test you will need, so I can bring enough copies. • If you don’t know which test you want or need to make up or retake, please ask me during class today.
  • 7. Posting: Self-Assessment The blogging post points (200) require self-assessment. Consider three aspects of your posts: • First, how many of the posts did you make? • Second, what was the quality of your response? • Third, how timely were your submissions? Write a brief argument for your grade. You must include either a letter grade or points out of 200. This is due before class on Monday, March 18th. Send it electronically.
  • 8. Terms Last Batch!
  • 9. 19. Allusion: A reference to well-known people, places, or events from history, historical documents, literature, or myth, for example. 20. Motive: A reason for a character’s thoughts or actions. 21. Gesture: The physical movement of a character during a play. Gesture is used to reveal character, and may include facial expressions as well as movements of other parts of an actor's body. Sometimes a playwright will be very explicit about both bodily and facial gestures, providing detailed instructions in the play's stage directions. 19. Props: Articles or objects that appear on stage during a play. The Christmas tree in A Doll's House and Laura's collection of glass animals in The Glass Menagerie are examples.
  • 10. 23. Stage direction: A playwright's descriptive or interpretive comments that provide readers (and actors) with information about the dialogue, setting, and action of a play. Modern playwrights, including Ibsen, Shaw, Miller, and Williams tend to include substantial stage directions, while earlier playwrights typically used them more sparsely, implicitly, or not at all. 24. Staging: The spectacle a play presents in performance, including the position of actors on stage, the scenic background, the props and costumes, and the lighting and sound effects. 25. Fourth wall: The imaginary wall of the box theater setting, supposedly removed to allow the audience to see the action.
  • 11. Discussion Subject •Group Work: Rules, Expectations, and Suggestions
  • 12. Rules • Everyone must contribute to the writing, though everyone might not contribute equally. • Everyone must play some part in the creation, production, design, or delivery of the presentation. • Everyone must be in class on both presentation days to get full credit for the project. • All presentations are due on Monday, March 25th. I must have a copy before class begins. We will use a lottery to choose the order of performances/productions.
  • 13. Expectations • All students will participate enthusiastically. • Group members will establish realistic goals that work for everyone. • Group members will keep their agreements about what they will accomplish in a given time. • Group members will see me immediately if someone in the group needs “encouragement” to manage a share of the work.
  • 14. Suggestions • Set up an electronic collaboration system to minimize scheduling problems. • Appoint a note-taker within your group. • Assign different members leadership jobs in different aspects of the project: planning, coordinating, research, IT skills, writing skills, presentation skills. • Make a plan that assures your project is ready on time. • Check video or computer needs ahead of time. • Let me know well ahead of time if you need me to help you do something.
  • 15. Get into your Groups and work! Remember to let me know about your make up test before you leave.
  • 16. Homework •Work on your projects. •Write your selfassessment and email it to me. •Study for your make-up test.