McGraw-Hill
6
Describing: Media and Popular Culture
6-26-2
McGraw-Hill
Learning Outcomes
• Identify real world applications for writing a
description.
• Understand the steps ...
6-36-3
McGraw-Hill
Real World Applications
(LO 6.1)
• School
– Describe what you
see under a
microscope.
– Describe your
o...
6-46-4
McGraw-Hill
Steps for Writing Descriptively
(LO 6.2)
• Begin by creating a
dominant
impression.
• Use an objective ...
6-56-5
McGraw-Hill
Pop Culture: Images &
Descriptive Readings (LO 6.3)
Writing about an image
• Describe image.
• Tell how...
6-66-6
McGraw-Hill
Popular Culture: Images &
Persuasive Readings (contd.)
Media connection for describing
• Watch, read, o...
6-76-7
McGraw-Hill
The Rhetorical Star (LO 6.4)
Subject
• Choose a topic that you can observe
firsthand or through a pictu...
6-86-8
McGraw-Hill
The Rhetorical Star (contd.)
Audience
• Know your readers.
• Determine what about your subject
will int...
6-96-9
McGraw-Hill
The Rhetorical Star (contd.)
Purpose
• Consider what you want to
accomplish.
• Decide if you want to in...
6-106-10
McGraw-Hill
The Rhetorical Star (contd.)
Audience
• Consider if your audience will be
supportive, hostile, or und...
6-116-11
McGraw-Hill
The Rhetorical Star (contd.)
Strategy
• Determine if other writing
strategies are needed.
• Consider ...
6-126-12
McGraw-Hill
The Rhetorical Star (contd.)
Design
• Select the number of details
necessary.
• Determine if graphics...
6-136-13
McGraw-Hill
Applying the Writing Process
(LO 6.5)
Discovering
• Search for a subject in the chapter that would be...
6-146-14
McGraw-Hill
Applying the Writing Process
(contd.)
Planning
• Create a list of adjectives you would like to includ...
6-156-15
McGraw-Hill
Applying the Writing Process
(contd.)
Composing
• Write a first draft.
• Keep your dominant
impressio...
6-166-16
McGraw-Hill
Applying the Writing Process
(contd.)
Revising
• Make sure your
description is full of
sensory detail...
6-176-17
McGraw-Hill
Applying the Writing Process
(contd.)
Proofreading
• Read your essay at least one more time.
• Look f...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Write now power point chapter 6

226

Published on

Published in: Education, Technology
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
226
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
4
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Write now power point chapter 6

  1. 1. McGraw-Hill 6 Describing: Media and Popular Culture
  2. 2. 6-26-2 McGraw-Hill Learning Outcomes • Identify real world applications for writing a description. • Understand the steps for writing a description. • Interpret images and descriptive readings about media and popular culture. • Analyze the rhetorical star for description. • Apply the steps for writing a description.
  3. 3. 6-36-3 McGraw-Hill Real World Applications (LO 6.1) • School – Describe what you see under a microscope. – Describe your observations during field work. • Daily Life – Describe a dream home to a real estate agent. – Describe your symptoms to a physician. • Career – Describe your past achievements on a job application. – Describe the products or services your company offers.
  4. 4. 6-46-4 McGraw-Hill Steps for Writing Descriptively (LO 6.2) • Begin by creating a dominant impression. • Use an objective or a subjective approach. • Appeal to the senses. • Include similes and/or metaphors. • Organize your description logically. • End with something memorable.
  5. 5. 6-56-5 McGraw-Hill Pop Culture: Images & Descriptive Readings (LO 6.3) Writing about an image • Describe image. • Tell how it appeals to the senses. • Explain what aspect of popular culture the image represents.
  6. 6. 6-66-6 McGraw-Hill Popular Culture: Images & Persuasive Readings (contd.) Media connection for describing • Watch, read, or listen to the suggested media for examples. • View various types of media to better understand methods of description.
  7. 7. 6-76-7 McGraw-Hill The Rhetorical Star (LO 6.4) Subject • Choose a topic that you can observe firsthand or through a picture, television show, or other medium. • You might describe an interesting place, an exciting event, a unique person or animal, or an unusual object. • Capture something interesting to share with your readers.
  8. 8. 6-86-8 McGraw-Hill The Rhetorical Star (contd.) Audience • Know your readers. • Determine what about your subject will interest your readers. • Select the audience characteristics you can appeal to in your description.
  9. 9. 6-96-9 McGraw-Hill The Rhetorical Star (contd.) Purpose • Consider what you want to accomplish. • Decide if you want to inform, persuade, or entertain your readers. • Describe your subject so you readers feel as if they have observed it themselves. • Keep your purpose in mind at all times.
  10. 10. 6-106-10 McGraw-Hill The Rhetorical Star (contd.) Audience • Consider if your audience will be supportive, hostile, or undecided. • Select details that will appeal to your specific audience.
  11. 11. 6-116-11 McGraw-Hill The Rhetorical Star (contd.) Strategy • Determine if other writing strategies are needed. • Consider what additional information may be necessary.
  12. 12. 6-126-12 McGraw-Hill The Rhetorical Star (contd.) Design • Select the number of details necessary. • Determine if graphics or other design elements are needed. • Design your document to be as descriptive as possible.
  13. 13. 6-136-13 McGraw-Hill Applying the Writing Process (LO 6.5) Discovering • Search for a subject in the chapter that would be interesting to describe. • Go somewhere scenic, such as a beach, the woods, or a mountainside to find something beautiful to describe. • Make a list of sensory details. • Freewrite what comes to mind about your topic. • Make a rough sketch of your subject to determine what details to cover.
  14. 14. 6-146-14 McGraw-Hill Applying the Writing Process (contd.) Planning • Create a list of adjectives you would like to include in your description. • Determine the order in which you would like to present the descriptive details: left to right, top to bottom, near to far, and so on. • Organize your ideas with a graphic organizer, a cluster, or an outline.
  15. 15. 6-156-15 McGraw-Hill Applying the Writing Process (contd.) Composing • Write a first draft. • Keep your dominant impression in mind. • Don’t focus on grammar or punctuation. • Keep the steps for descriptive writing in mind. Getting Feedback • Have a peer read your rough draft. • Utilize the peer review questions if possible. • Get a second opinion, if possible.
  16. 16. 6-166-16 McGraw-Hill Applying the Writing Process (contd.) Revising • Make sure your description is full of sensory details. • Add, delete, or rearrange ideas as needed. Editing • Read your essay again. • Check for grammar, punctuation, and mechanics. • Use transitions to help your descriptive details flow smoothly .
  17. 17. 6-176-17 McGraw-Hill Applying the Writing Process (contd.) Proofreading • Read your essay at least one more time. • Look for typographical errors. • Make final corrections.
  1. ¿Le ha llamado la atención una diapositiva en particular?

    Recortar diapositivas es una manera útil de recopilar información importante para consultarla más tarde.

×