E10 sept20 2010


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  • children’s books, tv, movies, videos, photographs, textbooks
  • E10 sept20 2010

    1. 1. September 20, 2010<br />-literature<br />-grammar<br />
    2. 2. Housekeeping<br />Textbook deposits<br />Website<br />
    3. 3. Literature<br />Non-fiction vs. fiction<br />When do we tell a story with pictures? why?<br />What are some differences between reading an image and reading the printed word?<br />
    4. 4.
    5. 5.
    6. 6. Synopsis<br />http://www.sonyclassics.com/persepolis/main.html<br />
    7. 7. Graphic Novel Terms<br />refer to handout<br />Today we will focus on the following terms<br />frame, panel, gutter, graphic weight <br />text features<br />
    8. 8. Graphic Novel Terms<br />frame = the lines and borders around images<br />panels = areas containing text and images<br />gutter = the space between the framed panels<br />graphic weight = the use of light and dark<br />tonal difference<br />patterning<br />(colour saturation)<br />
    9. 9. Graphic Novel Terms<br />text features<br />captions = set the scene, give background information, description, etc.<br />speech ballons = dialogue (words that come from a character’s mouth)<br />dialogue between characters (external)<br />character’s inner thoughts (internal)<br />
    10. 10. Chapter 1<br />Turn to page 3<br />How many panels are there?<br />How are they similar?<br />How are they different?<br />Why do you think the author made these choices?<br />
    11. 11. Chapter 1<br />Read the captions on page 3.<br />What do we learn from the captions?<br />Look at the caption for panel 2. (next slide)<br />
    12. 12. Is there anything significant about the caption of panel 2 above? (“You don’t see me.”) <br />How does it relate to the image and to the other panels?<br />
    13. 13. Chapter 1 <br />Look at panel 3 showing people protesting.<br />
    14. 14.
    15. 15. Chapter 1 <br />What do you notice about this panel compared to the other panels on the page?<br />Why do you think is it darker?<br />What might this symbolize?<br />What emotion is the author representing here?<br />Is this effective?<br />What does it tell you about what might happen in the book (foreshadowing).<br />
    16. 16. Chapter 1<br />The last two panels on this page have speech bubbles.<br />
    17. 17.
    18. 18. Chapter 1<br />What do we learn from the speech bubbles?<br />What do the children have to say about the veils?<br />Why do you think they say these things?<br />What do the pictures show students doing with their veils? Why?<br />
    19. 19. Chapter 1<br />How do the captions differ from the speech bubbles? <br />What kind of information is provided in the captions compared to the things the characters say?<br />
    20. 20. Read up to and including page 9<br />pay attention to both images and text and how they relate to each other <br />
    21. 21. Title: Persepolis Reading Response Name: ________<br />Take a few minutes to reflect, on paper, about the experience of reading this type of novel or of the story so far.<br />Write freely, but if you make a point or state an opinion, try to use details from the novel to support your ideas.<br />You may comment on any feelings of discomfort or confusion, make connections to similar books or stories you’ve read, or to real life experiences and situations.<br />
    22. 22. BREAK10 minutes<br />
    23. 23. Mini-quiz<br />Read the sentences below. Then identify each word as either a noun, verb, adjective, adverb, article, interjection, preposition, conjunction, or pronoun.<br />Wow! The little boy was crying loudly in the restaurant, so his tired mother took him outside.<br />Answers: Interjection, article, adjective, noun, verb, verb, adverb, prep, article, noun, conjunction, pronoun, adjective, noun, verb, pronoun, adverb/preposition<br />
    24. 24. Subjects and Verbs, p. 406<br />A simple sentence must have a subject and verb part (predicate).<br />Ex: The childrenlaughed.<br /> (subject) (verb)<br />A subject is<br />who or what the sentence is about<br />The verb <br />what the sentence says about the subject <br />(usually an action word. . .)<br />
    25. 25. Finding Subjects, p. 406<br />To find the subject of a sentence, ask yourself “Who or what is the sentence about?”<br />Ex: The children laughed.<br /> Several branches fell.<br /> Most students passed the test.<br /> The man is a hero.<br />
    26. 26. Finding Verbs, p. 406<br />To find the verb part (predicate) of a sentence, ask yourself “what does the sentence say about the subject?”<br />Ex: The children laughed.<br /> Several branches fell.<br /> Most students passed the test.<br /> The man is a hero.<br />
    27. 27. Another way to find the verb<br />replace the word that comes before the word you think is a verb with a pronoun (I, you, he, she, it, they)<br />If it makes sense then the word is a verb.<br />Ex: Several branches fell.<br /> They fell.<br />
    28. 28. Activity 1, p. 407<br />1.<br />2.<br />3.<br />4.<br />5.<br />6.<br />7.<br />8.<br />9.<br />10.<br />
    29. 29. More about Subjects and Verbs, p. 407<br />a pronoun can be a subject<br />Ex: He walks quickly. She works hard.<br />a sentence can have more than one subject or verb<br />Ex: Maryam and Aziz are getting married.<br />Ex: Clarita organized the meeting and gave a presentation.<br />a subject is never found inside a prepositional phrase<br />Remember: prepositions are words that indicate position, direction, or time<br />Ex: of, above, during, at, in, beside . . .<br />Ignore the prepositional phrases when you are searching for the subject<br />One of the students left the room.<br />
    30. 30. More about Subjects and Verbs, p. 407<br />many verbs are made up of more than one word<br />Ex: smile, will smile, was smiling, had smiled, etc.<br />words like not, just, never, only, and always are not part of the verb even if they appear inside the verb<br />Ex: She did not like the movie at all.<br />
    31. 31. More about Subjects and Verbs, p. 407<br />no verb preceded by to is ever the verb part (predicate) of the sentence<br />Ex: Kerry planned to arrive on time.<br />NOT: Kerry planned to arrive on time.<br />no –ingword is ever the verb of the sentence without a helping verb<br />NOT: She wearing her favourite dress.<br />BUT: She is wearing her favourite dress.<br />
    32. 32. Activity 2, p. 409<br />1.<br />2.<br />3.<br />4.<br />5.<br />6.<br />7.<br />8.<br />9.<br />10.<br />
    33. 33. Homework<br />Finish reading Chapter 21 of the text and do the review test at the end. The answer key will be posted on the website on Wednesday or Thursday.<br />
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