Reading strategies 2

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Reading strategies 2

  1. 1. St. Adalbert’s Grade 7<br />Reading Comprehension<br />
  2. 2. Preview.<br />Visualize.<br />Question. KWL<br />Summarize. GIST<br />Connect. TTTTTS TTW<br />Understand Author’s Purpose. PIE<br />Identify Text Structure.<br />Make Inferences.<br />Predict.<br />Use details to support generalizations.<br />Respond and Evaluate.<br />Reading StrategiesWhat Good Reader’s Do!<br />
  3. 3. See<br />Hear<br />Taste<br />Smell<br />Feel<br />Template<br />Visualize<br />
  4. 4. What does this mean?<br />I wonder what happened…<br />Question<br />
  5. 5. Question Web<br />
  6. 6. Who?<br />What?<br />Where?<br />When?<br />How?<br />GIST Template<br />Summarize<br />
  7. 7. Amelia Earhart<br />Paraphrase<br />Shrinking Notes<br />Crayon Notes<br />Summarize - Activity<br />
  8. 8. Text to Self<br />Connect <br />
  9. 9. Reactions<br />Connect<br />
  10. 10. Cue Cards<br />Connect<br />
  11. 11. Sequence of Events<br />Cause and Effect<br />Problem and Solution<br />Compare and Contrast<br />Chronological Order<br />Websites<br />Signal Words and Graphic Organizers<br />Text Structure<br />
  12. 12.
  13. 13. Filling in information not directly stated from the CLUES and WHAT YOU KNOW<br />Predictions<br />Interactive <br />QuiaQuiz<br />Context Clues<br />Context Clues<br />Inference<br />
  14. 14. Try It Out<br />1. What can you conclude from this sentence?<br />Two children were walking in the woods?<br />Automatic AssumptionReasoned Conclusion<br />What details can we add to imply a bad ending or a good ending without actually revealing it?<br /> 2. Boy: “I just saw your best friend and she dyed her hair purple”.<br /> Girl: No way<br />Did the girl believe him? Why or why not?<br />How can you lead the reader to think one way or the other without revealing it? <br />If it were a play, what would you do?<br />
  15. 15. Slideshare<br />What do you observe?<br />What do you think happened?<br />Inference or Observation?<br />
  16. 16. Author’s Purpose - PIE<br />
  17. 17. Elements of Plot<br />Characterization<br />Setting<br />Theme<br />Imagery<br />Figurative Language<br />Irony<br />Websites<br />Literary Elements<br />Literary Terms<br />Literary Elements<br />
  18. 18. Exposition Conflict<br />Rising Action<br />Climax<br />Falling Action<br />Resolution<br />Websites<br />Plot Diagram<br />Plot Interactive (Jack and the Bean Stalk)<br />Test Your Skills (Cinderella)<br />Name That Literary Element game<br />Elements of Plot<br />
  19. 19. Plot<br />
  20. 20. Speech What does the character say? How does the character speak? <br />Thoughts What is revealed through the character’s private thoughts and feelings? <br />Effecton others toward the character. What is revealed through the character’s effect on other people? How do other characters feel or behave in reaction to the character? <br />Actions What does the character do? How does the character behave? <br />Looks What does the character look like? How does the character dress? <br />Character<br />
  21. 21. Characterization<br />Template<br />
  22. 22. Similie<br />Metaphor<br />Personification<br />Hyperbole<br />Alliteration<br />Idiom<br />Onamanapoeia<br />Websites<br />Gamequarium<br />Practice and Quiz<br />Figurative Language<br />
  23. 23. Situational<br />Dramatic<br />Verbal<br />Irony<br />
  24. 24. When the audience or reader knows something that the characters do not, something which adds suspense or humor.  <br />For example, if the audience knows that Juliet only drank a sleeping potion and is not dead but Romeo doesn't know. Dra<br />Dramatic Irony<br />
  25. 25. When what someone says something different from what they really mean, or something different from what would be the expected statement in that particular situation. <br />This includes both sarcasm (for example, if your little brother is sitting on the couch scowling because he doesn't want to go out to dinner.  And you say, with a smirk, "I'm glad to see you're so happy about going to dinner.") and verbal irony that is not sarcastic (for example, if a grieving widow says at her husband's funeral: "He would have loved to be here for this.”<br />Verbal Irony<br />
  26. 26. When the outcome of a situation is totally unexpected and not anticipated based on earlier events.  <br />For example: if a championship swimmer drowns, or a firehouse burns down. <br />Situational Irony<br />
  27. 27. Fiction<br />Non-fiction<br />Historical Fiction<br />Mystery<br />Fantasy<br />Genre<br />

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