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Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
Surfing legends final
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Surfing legends final

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  • 1. SURFING LEGENDS<br />By: Lisa Gestrine<br />
  • 2. Their Story…<br />Everybody always talks about them, and everybody has heard of them. They say that they have taken on the biggest monster waves on the planet. Nobody has seen them but everybody hears about them. They are…THE SURFING LEGENDS<br />
  • 3. HAIKU<br />Connections to 3-blocks: I would use this poem during word study.<br />Connections to skill, strategy, or idea: I would use this to teach syllables within words and phrases. With good usage of syllables, students can have better flow and rhythm in their writing. <br />Resources:<br />http://www.kidzone.ws/poetry/haiku.htm This is a website where students can go and learn what a haiku is along with examples. They then can print off worksheets to guide them through writing their own haiku and analyzing a haiku poem.<br />http://www.pbs.org/parents/creativity/ideas/haiku.html This is a great interactive website where students can create their own haiku with a bunch of already chosen words. The lines are labeled by the number of syllables needed in each line, and then students drag the words to a line to form a haiku poem. <br />Format<br />Line 1: 5 syllables<br />Line 2: 7 syllables (longer than first and last line)<br />Line 3: 5 syllables (same length as first line)<br />No Rhyming<br />(Fountas 2001)<br />
  • 4. HAIKU<br />Surfer on his board Paddling to catch a wave Ready to take flight<br />
  • 5. NARRATIVE POEM<br />Connection to 3-blocks: I would use this in Reading Workshop.<br />Connection to skill, strategy, or idea: I would use this to teach sequence of events. Since a narrative poem tells a story, students can identify what happened and in what order in the story.<br />Resources: <br />http://www2.nkfust.edu.tw/~emchen/CLit/poetry_types.htm I like this website because it is kid friendly. It tells what a narrative poem is, along with a lyric poem and examples of both. <br />http://www.poetryarchive.org/childrensarchive/home.do This is a great website not just for narrative poems but any poem. Children can search poems by theme or interest and then once they pick a poem it also reads it out loud to them if they want it to. <br />Tells a story or a sequence of events<br /> Does not have to rhyme but can<br />Many lines<br />Similar in style to a short story<br />Epics: used in history to pass down stories about heroes<br />Ballads: a song<br />(Fountas 2001)<br />
  • 6. NARRATIVE POEM<br />He thrust his joy against the weight of the sea;climbed through, slid under those long banks of foam--(hawthorn hedges in spring, thorns in the face stinging).How his brown strength drove through the hollow and coilof green-through weirs of water!Muscle of arm thrust down long muscle of water;and swimming so, went out of sightwhere mortal, masterful, frail, the gulls went wheelingin air as he in water, with delight.Turn homethe sun goes down; swimmer, turn home.Last leaf of gold vanishes from the sea-curve.Take the big roller’s shoulder, speed and serve;come to the long beach home like a gull diving.For on the sand the grey-wolf sea lies, snarling,cold twilight wind splits the waves’ hair and showsthe bones they worry in their wolf-teeth. O, wind blowsand sea crouches on sand, fawning and mouthing;drops there and snatches again, drops and again snatchesits broken toys, its whitened pebbles and shells. <br />By Judith Wright<br />(Wright 2010)<br />
  • 7. ACROSTIC POEM<br />Connections to 3-blocks: I would use this in Reading Workshop.<br />Connection to skill, strategy, or idea: I would use it to teach summarizing. Student can get a main idea from the book being read and write an acrostic poem to summarize the main idea of the book. <br />Resources: http://www.readwritethink.org/classroom-resources/student-interactives/acrostic-poems-30045.html This website is an interactive activity that students can do online. The website helps guide them in making their own acrostic poem using the word acrostic. It shows them the process and helps them understand what type of poem it is.<br />http://www.netrover.com/~kingskid/poetry/acrostic_poem.htm This website helps students create an acrostic poem using their name. It guides them through creating adjectives that describes them and then creates the acrostic poem for them after they come up with the words for it. <br />Spell out a word that relates to what you want to write a poem about<br />Spell the word vertically down a page<br />Write a word, phrase, or sentence that relates to the word spelled. Start each line with a letter of the spelled word<br />
  • 8. ACROSTIC POEM<br />Stand, balance, and ride<br />Up at sunrise and home at sundown <br />Relaxed and laid back <br />Float on water<br />Excited for big and dangerous waves<br />Real legends of the water<br />
  • 9. BIO POEM<br />Connection to 3-blocks: I would use this in Reading Workshop.<br />Connection to skill, strategy, or idea: I would use this as a character analysis strategy and to help them summarize a story. The students could read a story, analyze the character by writing the poem, and then discuss them in their literature circles. <br />Resources: <br />http://www.gips.org/Technology/T.I.E./Mangers-Johnson/Poetry%20Unit/Bio_Poem_Format.html This is a great website that shows the format of a bio poem. Students can use it to write one, fill it out online, or print it out to write one as well. <br />http://cuip.uchicago.edu/~adarice/cwsite/poems/poembio.htm#own I would use this website to show students the definition of a bio poem, an example, and an outline of the format all in one website. <br />A formula poem<br />Insert word into pre-established structure<br />Describes a character<br />Line 1: Name of character in capital letters<br />Line 2: 4 words that describe character<br />Line 3: Word or phrase that describes relationship<br />Line 4: Start with “Who Fears” and list 3 things<br />Line 5: Start with “Who Would Like” followed by 3 items<br />Line 6: Start with “RESIDENT OF”<br />Line 7: Character’s last name<br />(Fountas 2001)<br />
  • 10. BIO POEM<br />CODY<br />Stubborn, caring, risk taker, optimistic<br />Hates the way his life is going and is waiting for his big break to live a life as a surfer<br />Who fears working at the fish market his whole life<br />Who would like to live his dream and become a famous surfer<br />Resident of Shiverpool<br />MAVERICK <br />
  • 11. LIMERICK<br />Connection to 3-blocks: I would use this in Word Study.<br />Connection to skill, strategy, or idea: Since there is a lot of rhyming in a limerick, students will have to be aware of many vocabulary words. I would show them how to use a thesaurus and also do vocabulary work with them to broaden their word knowledge. <br />References:<br />http://ettcweb.lr.k12.nj.us/forms/newpoem.htm This is an interactive website that lets kids create an instant limerick. It lets them fill in the blanks and creates the poem. It also gives an examples of what a limerick is as well. <br />http://www.dmoz.org/Arts/Literature/Poetry/Forms/Fixed_Verse_Forms/Limerick/ This is a great resource website for children. It gives many kid friendly sights where they can find funny limericks to read and look at for examples. <br />Humorous poems <br />5 lines<br />Line 1: Rhymes with second line<br />Line 2: Rhymes with first line<br />Line 3: Rhymes with fourth line<br />Line 4: Rhymes with third line<br />Line 5: Surprise ending/humorous statement/rhymes with first line<br />(Fountas 2001)<br />
  • 12. LIMERICK<br />There was a surfer on a board<br />Going toward coral as sharp as a sword<br />He didn’t know what to do<br />His stomach was turning as if he had the flu<br />His alarm went off and his mind was restored<br />
  • 13. FREE VERSE<br />Connection to 3-blocks: I would use this poem in Writing Workshop.<br />Connection to skill, strategy, or idea: I would use this in writing workshop for students to pick a topic and write about it. It would give them a chance to write to express and show me they can write with voice.<br />Resources: <br />http://www.gigglepoetry.com/poetryclass/limerickcontesthelp.html This is a great resource for children to use if they want to see an example of a limerick or if they want to see the format. It’s all kid friendly poems with humor. <br />http://www.learner.org/teacherslab/math/patterns/limerick/limerick_acttxt.html This website is great because a limerick is already made, but it allows students to put new phrases and words in to alter the already made limerick poem. <br />Does not rhyme<br />No regular rhythm<br />Poet creates rules of how poem should look, sound, and express meaning<br />(Fountas 2001)<br />
  • 14. FREE VERSE<br />Surfing eases my mind of turmoil and stress<br />I feel at one with nature and peace at mind<br />It gives me strength to get through the hard times in life<br />It gives me courage when a scary moment comes in life<br />It puts me on top of the world<br />Making me believe that I can do anything<br />
  • 15. Works Cited for Pictures<br />Caribbean Surfing. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://blog.luxuryrealestate.com/articles/2009/06/15/caribbean-surfing-jim-walberg%E2%80%99s-top-picks<br />Cody Maverick. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.threemoviebuffs.com/review/surfsup<br />Sunset Surfer. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://mystuffspace.com/graphics/graphic/sunset-surfer<br />Surf Line. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.easternshoremagazine.com/2010/10/ocean-city-maryland-surf-reports-surf.html<br />Surf Poster. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from  http://starsontop.com/sports/tag/surf-posters/<br />Surfer. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.graphicshunt.com/images/surfer-9610.htm<br />Surfer At Sunset. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.kaneva.com/mykaneva/PictureDetail.aspx?assetId=5331392<br />Surfer Girl. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://s226.photobucket.com/albums/dd284/dis0rder/?action=view&current=surfing-1.jpg&<br />
  • 16. Resource Websites<br /> Acrostic Poem Creator. (2009). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.netrover.com/~kingskid/poetry/acrostic_poem.htm<br />Bio Poem. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://cuip.uchicago.edu/~adarice/cwsite/poems/poembio.htm#own<br />Bio Poem Format. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from  http://www.gips.org/Technology/T.I.E./Mangers-Johnson/Poetry%20Unit/Bio_Poem_Format.html<br />Children’s Literature. (2009). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from  http://www2.nkfust.edu.tw/~emchen/CLit/poetry_types.htmKid Zone. (2011). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.kidzone.ws/poetry/haiku.htm<br /> Educational Tecnology Training Center. (2005). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://ettcweb.lr.k12.nj.us/forms/newpoem.htm<br />Giggle Poetry. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.gigglepoetry.com/poetryclass/limerickcontesthelp.html<br />Limerick Factory. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from  http://www.learner.org/teacherslab/math/patterns/limerick/limerick_acttxt.html<br />Open Directory Project. (2007). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from  http://www.dmoz.org/Arts/Literature/Poetry/Forms/Fixed_Verse_Forms/Limerick/<br />PBS. (2011). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.pbs.org/parents/creativity/ideas/haiku.html<br />Read Write Think. (2011). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.readwritethink.org/classroom-resources/student-interactives/acrostic-poems-30045.html<br />The Children’s Poetry Archive. (2005). Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.poetryarchive.org/childrensarchive/home.do<br />
  • 17. Works Cited for Text<br />Fountas, I.C., & Pinnell, G.S. (2001). Guiding readers and writers: teaching comprehension, genre, and content literacy (pp. 410-422). Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann<br />Wright, J.(2010). The surfer. Retrieved May 18, 2011 from http://www.poemhunter.com/poem/the-surfer-2/<br />

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