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Animal farm chapter 3 with ayg quiz, then appositives with practice, then prompt writing
 

Animal farm chapter 3 with ayg quiz, then appositives with practice, then prompt writing

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    Animal farm chapter 3 with ayg quiz, then appositives with practice, then prompt writing Animal farm chapter 3 with ayg quiz, then appositives with practice, then prompt writing Presentation Transcript

    • Bellringer Come in, sit down, and get started. Don’t make me tell you what to do. Thank you. This is the cover of a version of Animal Farm that was printed in the 1970s. Who do you think that pig is there, and why is he on the cover instead of some other character? Write three or four sentences.
    • Mr. Bartlett’s English Class Control Yourself. Cooperate with Me. Continue the March.
    • Mr. Bartlett’s English Class Control Yourself. Cooperate with Me. Continue the March.
    • Mr. Bartlett’s English Class Control Yourself. Cooperate with Me. Continue the March.
    • Mr. Bartlett’s English Class Control Yourself. Cooperate with Me. Continue the March.
    • Mr. Bartlett’s English Class Control Yourself. Cooperate with Me. Continue the March.
    • What Are We Doing Today?
    • What Are We Doing Today?  You will read the third chapter of Animal Farm.
    • What Are We Doing Today?  You will read the third chapter of Animal Farm.  You will answer 13 quiz questions as we go along.
    • What Are We Doing Today?  You will read the third chapter of Animal Farm.  You will answer 13 quiz questions as we go along.  You will continue today with appositives
    • What Are We Doing Today?  You will read the third chapter of Animal Farm.  You will answer 13 quiz questions as we go along.  You will continue today with appositives  If you are cool, then that’s all I plan to do today.
    • What Are We Doing Today?  You will read the third chapter of Animal Farm.  You will answer 13 quiz questions as we go along.  You will continue today with appositives  If you are cool, then that’s all I plan to do today.  If you are not cool, then you’ll do some writing today.
    • Today’s Reading: by George Orwell Animal Farm Chapter 3 Name Quiz 20517
    • 6 Animal Farm Chapter 3
    • 12 How they toiled and sweated to get the hay in! But their efforts were rewarded, for the harvest was an even bigger success than they had hoped.
    • 15 Sometimes the work was hard; the implements had been designed for human beings and not for animals, and it was a great drawback that no animal was able to use any tool that involved standing on his hind legs.
    • 6 But the pigs were so clever that they could think of a way round every difficulty.
    • 12 As for the horses, they knew every inch of the field, and in fact understood the business of mowing and raking far better than Jones and his men had ever done.
    • 12 The pigs did not actually work, but directed and supervised the others. With their superior knowledge it was natural that they should assume the leadership.
    • 21 Boxer and Clover would harness themselves to the cutter or the horse-rake (no bits or reins were needed in these days, of course) and tramp steadily round and round the field with a pig walking behind and calling out "Gee up, comrade!" or "Whoa back, comrade!" as the case might be.
    • 15 Question 1: What kind of animal walks behind the horses? (a) a dog (b) a hen (c) a donkey (d) a pig Question 1: The animals toiled and sweated to get the ___ in. (a) hay (b) oats (c) clover (d) apples Question 1: Who knows the farm better than Jones and his men did? (a) the pigs (b) the horses (c) the dogs (d) the hens
    • 6 And every animal down to the humblest worked at turning the hay and gathering it.
    • 6 Even the ducks and hens toiled to and fro all day in the sun, carrying tiny wisps of hay in their beaks.
    • 6 In the end they finished the harvest in two days' less time than it had usually taken Jones and his men.
    • 12 Moreover, it was the biggest harvest that the farm had ever seen. There was no wastage whatever; the hens and ducks with their sharp eyes had gathered up the very last stalk.
    • 6 And not an animal on the farm had stolen so much as a mouthful.
    • 12 All through that summer the work of the farm went like clockwork. The animals were happy as they had never conceived it possible to be.
    • 15 Question 2: How many days faster than Jones and his men did the animals get the harvest in? (a) 1 day (b) 2 days (c) 3 days (d) 4 days Question 2: That summer, the work of the farm went… (a) pretty well. (b) badly. (c) like clockwork. (d) unattended. Question 2: How many animals stole from the harvest this year? (a) 3 or 4 (b) only 2 (c) only 1 (d) none at all
    • 12 Every mouthful of food was an acute positive pleasure, now that it was truly their own food, produced by themselves and for themselves, not doled out to them by a grudging master.
    • 12 With the worthless parasitical human beings gone, there was more for everyone to eat. There was more leisure too, inexperienced though the animals were.
    • 12 They met with many difficulties–for instance, later in the year, when they harvested the corn, they had to tread it out in the ancient style and blow away the chaff with their breath.
    • 12 The farm possessed no threshing machine, but the pigs with their cleverness and Boxer with his tremendous muscles always pulled them through.
    • 15 Boxer was the admiration of everybody. He had been a hard worker even in Jones's time, but now he seemed more like three horses than one; there were days when the entire work of the farm seemed to rest on his mighty shoulders.
    • 6 From morning to night he was pushing and pulling, always at the spot where the work was hardest.
    • 15 Question 3: How do the animals thresh the corn? (a) with a machine (b) in the ancient way (c) they send it to Jones (d) in the rain Question 3: Why is the animals’ food so tasty now? (a) because it’s theirs (b) because Jones sent it (c) because of extra salt (d) because of the soil Question 3: Who’s the hardest worker on the farm? (a) Muriel (b) Mollie (c) Benjamin (d) Boxer
    • 18 He had made an arrangement with one of the cockerels to call him in the mornings half an hour earlier than anyone else, and would put in some volunteer labour at whatever seemed to be most needed, before the regular day's work began.
    • 9 His answer to every problem, every setback, was "I will work harder!"–which he had adopted as his personal motto.
    • 12 But everyone worked according to his capacity The hens and ducks, for instance, saved five bushels of corn at the harvest by gathering up the stray grains.
    • 12 Nobody stole, nobody grumbled over his rations, the quarrelling and biting and jealousy which had been normal features of life in the old days had almost disappeared.
    • 12 Nobody shirked–or almost nobody. Mollie, it was true, was not good at getting up in the mornings, and had a way of leaving work early on the ground that there was a stone in her hoof.
    • 9 And the behavior of the cat was somewhat peculiar. It was soon noticed that when there was work to be done the cat could never be found.
    • 15 Question 4: How much earlier in the morning does Boxer rise? (a) an hour (b) half an hour (c) fifteen minutes (d) ten minutes Question 4: What is Boxer’s motto? (a) “I will not steal” (b) “All animals are equal” (c) “I will work harder” (d) “All for one and one for all” Question 4: Who cannot be found when there is work to be done? (a) Boxer (b) Moses (c) the pigs (d) the cat
    • 9 She would vanish for hours on end, and then reappear at mealtimes, or in the evening after work was over, as though nothing had happened.
    • 9 But she always made such excellent excuses, and purred so affectionately, that it was impossible not to believe in her good intentions.
    • 15 Old Benjamin, the donkey, seemed quite unchanged since the Rebellion. He did his work in the same slow obstinate way as he had done it in Jones's time, never shirking and never volunteering for extra work either.
    • 6 About the Rebellion and its results he would express no opinion.
    • 15 When asked whether he was not happier now that Jones was gone, he would say only "Donkeys live a long time. None of you has ever seen a dead donkey," and the others had to be content with this cryptic answer.
    • 12 On Sundays there was no work. Breakfast was an hour later than usual, and after breakfast there was a ceremony which was observed every week without fail.
    • 15 Question 5: Who seems unchanged after the Rebellion? (a) Benjamin (b) Moses (c) Muriel (d) Clover Question 5: Which day do the animals take off work? (a) Thursday (b) Sunday (c) Saturday (d) Tuesday Question 5: Benjamin always does his work and ____ volunteers. (a) always (b) sometimes (c) occasionally (d) never
    • 12 First came the hoisting of the flag. Snowball had found in the harness-room an old green tablecloth of Mrs. Jones's and had painted on it a hoof and a horn in white.
    • 6 This was run up the flagstaff in the farmhouse garden every Sunday morning.
    • 15 The flag was green, Snowball explained, to represent the green fields of England, while the hoof and horn signified the future Republic of the Animals which would arise when the human race had been finally overthrown.
    • 15 After the hoisting of the flag all the animals trooped into the big barn for a general assembly which was known as the Meeting. Here the work of the coming week was planned out and resolutions were put forward and debated.
    • 12 It was always the pigs who put forward the resolutions. The other animals understood how to vote, but could never think of any resolutions of their own.
    • 15 Snowball and Napoleon were by far the most active in the debates. But it was noticed that these two were never in agreement: whatever suggestion either of them made, the other could be counted on to oppose it.
    • 15 Question 6: Which animal is it that always puts forward the resolutions? (a) the pigs (b) the dogs (c) the donkey (d) the raven Question 6: Who always disagrees about things? (a) Squealer and Napoleon (b) Moses and Boxer (c) Napoleon and Snowball (d) Muriel and Benjamin Question 6: What color is the flag? (a) Green with white symbols (b) White with green symbols (c) Green with red symbols (d) Green with gold fringe
    • 21 Even when it was resolved–a thing no one could object to in itself–to set aside the small paddock behind the orchard as a home of rest for animals who were past work, there was a stormy debate over the correct retiring age for each class of animal.
    • 9 The Meeting always ended with the singing of Beasts of England, and the afternoon was given up to recreation.
    • 15 The pigs had set aside the harness-room as a headquarters for themselves. Here, in the evenings, they studied blacksmithing, carpentering, and other necessary arts from books which they had brought out of the farmhouse.
    • 9 Snowball also busied himself with organizing the other animals into what he called Animal Committees.
    • 15 He was indefatigable at this. He formed the Egg Production Committee for the hens, the Clean Tails League for the cows, and the Wild Comrades' Re-education Committee (the object of this was to tame the rats and rabbits).
    • 6 He formed the Whiter Wool Movement for the sheep, and various others, besides instituting classes in reading and writing.
    • 15 Question 7. How does every meeting end? (a) singing (b) dancing (c) eating (d) sleeping Question 7: What room is set aside for the pigs as a headquarters? (a) the barn (b) the bedroom (c) the harness-room (d) the dressing-room Question 7: Who organizes the Animal Committees? (a) Benjamin (b) Squealer (c) Muriel (d) Snowball
    • 6 On the whole, these projects were a failure. The attempt to tame the wild creatures, for instance, broke down almost immediately.
    • 6 They continued to behave very much as before, and when treated with generosity, simply took advantage of it.
    • 12 The cat joined the Re-education Committee and was very active in it for some days. She was seen one day sitting on a roof and talking to some sparrows who were just out of her reach.
    • 12 She was telling them that all animals were now comrades and that any sparrow who chose could come and perch on her paw; but the sparrows kept their distance.
    • 12 The reading and writing classes, however, were a great success. By the autumn almost every animal on the farm was literate in some degree.
    • 12 As for the pigs, they could already read and write perfectly. The dogs learned to read fairly well, but were not interested in reading anything except the Seven Commandments.
    • 15 Question 8: Who is the cat seen talking to? (a) robins (b) sparrows (c) the dogs (d) the hens Question 8: Which animals can already read and write perfectly? (a) the dogs (b) the cats (c) the ravens (d) the pigs Question 8: Which animals can already read fairly well? (a) the dogs (b) the pigs (c) the rabbits (d) the goats
    • 12 Muriel, the goat, could read somewhat better than the dogs, and sometimes used to read to the others in the evenings from scraps of newspaper which she found on the rubbish heap.
    • 9 Benjamin could read as well as any pig, but never exercised his faculty. So far as he knew, he said, there was nothing worth reading.
    • 6 Clover learnt the whole alphabet, but could not put words together. Boxer could not get beyond the letter D.
    • 15 He would trace out A, B, C, D, in the dust with his great hoof, and then would stand staring at the letters with his ears back, sometimes shaking his forelock, trying with all his might to remember what came next and never succeeding.
    • 12 On several occasions, indeed, he did learn E, F, G, H, but by the time he knew them, it was always discovered that he had forgotten A, B, C, and D.
    • 12 Finally he decided to be content with the first four letters, and used to write them out once or twice every day to refresh his memory.
    • 15 Question 9: What does Boxer do to remember his letters? (a) He writes them on his hoof. (b) he writes them in the dust (c) he sings them in a song Question 9: Which animal learned all the letters but could not make words? (a) Boxer (b) Mollie (c) Clover (d) Muriel Question 9: Who claims that there is nothing worth reading? (a) Clover (b) Benjamin (c) Moses (d) Muriel
    • 15 Mollie refused to learn any but the six letters which spelt her own name. She would form these very neatly out of pieces of twig, and would then decorate them with a flower or two and walk round them admiring them.
    • 15 None of the other animals on the farm could get further than the letter A. It was also found that the stupider animals, such as the sheep, hens, and ducks, were unable to learn the Seven Commandments by heart.
    • 12 After much thought Snowball declared that the Seven Commandments could in effect be reduced to a single maxim, namely: "Four legs good, two legs bad."
    • 12 This, he said, contained the essential principle of Animalism. Whoever had thoroughly grasped it would be safe from human influences.
    • 6 The birds at first objected, since it seemed to them that they also had two legs, but Snowball proved to them that this was not so.
    • 6 "A bird's wing, comrades," he said, "is an organ of propulsion and not of manipulation. It should therefore be regarded as a leg.
    • 15 Question 10: Squealer says that a bird’s wing is an organ of… (a) production. (b) propulsion. (c) protrusion. (d) prescription. Question 10: The animals toiled and sweated to get the ___ in. (a) hay (b) oats (c) clover (d) apples Question 10: Who knows the farm better than Jones and his men did? (a) the pigs (b) the horses (c) the dogs (d) the hens
    • 6 The distinguishing mark of man is the hand, the instrument with which he does all his mischief."
    • 12 The birds did not understand Snowball's long words, but they accepted his explanation, and all the humbler animals set to work to learn the new maxim by heart.
    • 9 FOUR LEGS GOOD, TWO LEGS BAD was inscribed on the end wall of the barn, above the Seven Commandments and in bigger letters.
    • 21 When they had once got it by heart, the sheep developed a great liking for this maxim, and often as they lay in the field they would all start bleating "Four legs good, two legs bad! Four legs good, two legs bad!" and keep it up for hours on end, never growing tired of it.
    • 15 Napoleon took no interest in Snowball's committees. He said that the education of the young was more important than anything that could be done for those who were already grown up.
    • 12 It happened that Jessie and Bluebell had both whelped soon after the hay harvest, giving birth between them to nine sturdy puppies.
    • 15 Question 11: What kind of animal walks behind the horses? (a) a dog (b) a hen (c) a donkey (d) a pig Question 11: The animals toiled and sweated to get the ___ in. (a) hay (b) oats (c) clover (d) apples Question 11: Who knows the farm better than Jones and his men did? (a) the pigs (b) the horses (c) the dogs (d) the hens
    • 12 As soon as they were weaned, Napoleon took them away from their mothers, saying that he would make himself responsible for their education.
    • 12 He took them up into a loft which could only be reached by a ladder from the harness-room, and there kept them in such seclusion that the rest of the farm soon forgot their existence.
    • 15 The mystery of where the milk went to was soon cleared up. It was mixed every day into the pigs' mash. The early apples were now ripening, and the grass of the orchard was littered with windfalls.
    • 15 The animals had assumed as a matter of course that these would be shared out equally; one day, however, the order went forth that all the windfalls were to be collected and brought to the harness-room for the use of the pigs.
    • 15 At this some of the other animals murmured, but it was no use. All the pigs were in full agreement on this point, even Snowball and Napoleon. Squealer was sent to make the necessary explanations to the others.
    • 12 "Comrades!" he cried. "You do not imagine, I hope, that we pigs are doing this in a spirit of selfishness and privilege? Many of us actually dislike milk and apples. I dislike them myself.
    • 15 Question 12: What kind of animal walks behind the horses? (a) a dog (b) a hen (c) a donkey (d) a pig Question 12: The animals toiled and sweated to get the ___ in. (a) hay (b) oats (c) clover (d) apples Question 12: Who knows the farm better than Jones and his men did? (a) the pigs (b) the horses (c) the dogs (d) the hens
    • 15 Our sole object in taking these things is to preserve our health. Milk and apples (this has been proved by Science, comrades) contain substances absolutely necessary to the well-being of a pig.
    • 15 We pigs are brainworkers. The whole management and organization of this farm depend on us. Day and night we are watching over your welfare. It is for your sake that we drink that milk and eat those apples.
    • 21 Do you know what would happen if we pigs failed in our duty? Jones would come back! Yes, Jones would come back! Surely, comrades," cried Squealer almost pleadingly, skipping from side to side and whisking his tail, "surely there is no one among you who wants to see Jones come back?"
    • 12 Now if there was one thing that the animals were completely certain of, it was that they did not want Jones back. When it was put to them in this light, they had no more to say.
    • 15 The importance of keeping the pigs in good health was all too obvious. So it was agreed without further argument that the milk and the windfall apples (and also the main crop of apples when they ripened) should be reserved for the pigs alone. End of Chapter 3
    • 15 Question 13: What kind of animal walks behind the horses? (a) a dog (b) a hen (c) a donkey (d) a pig Question 13: The animals toiled and sweated to get the ___ in. (a) hay (b) oats (c) clover (d) apples Question 13: Who knows the farm better than Jones and his men did? (a) the pigs (b) the horses (c) the dogs (d) the hens
    • Good. Pass those up and get out a sheet of paper.
    • What is an Appositive?
    • What is an Appositive? An appositive is a noun that is placed next to another noun
    • What is an Appositive? An appositive is a noun that is placed next to another noun  The two nouns identify the same thing
    • What is an Appositive? An appositive is a noun that is placed next to another noun  The two nouns identify the same thing  The appositive gives more information about the noun
    • What is an Appositive? An appositive is a noun that is placed next to another noun  The two nouns identify the same thing  The appositive gives more information about the noun  Appositives are usually separated from the rest of the sentence with commas.
    • What is an Appositive? An appositive is a noun that is placed next to another noun  The two nouns identify the same thing  The appositive gives more information about the noun  Appositives are usually separated from the rest of the sentence with commas.  Let’s look at some examples of appositives.
    • Here’s an Example of an Appositive. Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s wife, Eleanor, was a great woman.
    • Here’s an Example of an Appositive. Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s wife, Eleanor, was a great woman. This is the subject of the sentence. It is a noun because it refers to a person, FDR’s wife.
    • Here’s an Example of an Appositive. Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s wife, Eleanor, was a great woman. This is the subject of the sentence. This is the appositive. It It is a noun because it refers to a restates the noun and person, FDR’s wife. provides more information.
    • Here’s an Example of an Appositive. Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s wife, Eleanor, was a great woman. These two are the same. That’s important.
    • Here’s an Example of an Appositive. Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s wife, Eleanor, was a great woman. Notice that the appositive is set off with commas. That’s important too.
    • Here’s an Example of an Appositive. Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s wife, Eleanor, was a great woman. Subject Appositive
    • Good. Now let’s do some work with appositives.
    • Good. Now let’s do some work with appositives. You will see some sentences in the slides. Write the sentence first.
    • Good. Now let’s do some work with appositives. You will see some sentences in the slides. Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive.
    • Good. Now let’s do some work with appositives. You will see some sentences in the slides. Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. Example: George Washington, our first president, led troops during the Revolutionary War.
    • Good. Now let’s do some work with appositives. You will see some sentences in the slides. Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. Example: George Washington, our first president, led troops during the Revolutionary War.
    • Good. Now let’s do some work with appositives. You will see some sentences in the slides. Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. Example: George Washington, our first president, led troops during the Revolutionary War.
    • 70 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 1. Washington’s picture is on a coin, the quarter.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 2. John Adams succeeded the president, George Washington, as president of the United States.
    • 40 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 3. Adams’ wife, Abigail, was well-read and outspoken.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 4. Thomas Jefferson wrote the first draft of a historic document, the Declaration of Independence.
    • 40 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 5. Jefferson designed Monticello, his thirty-two room house.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 6. Dolly Madison, wife of James Madison, rescued important government documents from the White House.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 7. James Monroe was said to have helped the famous French soldier, Marquis de Lafayette.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 8. Monroe was president when the United States acquired Florida, a populous territory.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 9. John Quincy Adams, son of the second president, served only one term.
    • 60 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 10. A former governor of New York, Martin Van Buren capitalized on the popularity of his predecessor.
    • 60 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 11. William Henry Harrison’s nickname, Old Tippecanoe, came from his military victory at the Battle of Tippecanoe in 1811.
    • 60 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 12. Harrison’s successor, John Tyler, was the first person to become president after the death of the current president.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 13. The “dark horse” candidate, James K. Polk, was backed by the Democratic party.
    • 40 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 14. Polk wished to acquire California, a Mexican territory.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 15. Zachery Taylor, “Old Rough and Ready,” achieved much popularity as a general in the Mexican War.
    • 40 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 16. Taylor, the twelfth president, died after only a year in office.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 17. Franklin Pierce’s good friend, Nathaniel Hawthorne, helped promote his presidential candidacy.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 18. Dred Scott v. Sanford, a Supreme Court case, was decided during James Buchanan’s presidency.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 19. Buchanan was defeated by Abraham Lincoln, the Republican candidate.
    • 50 Write the sentence first. Then circle the noun and underline the appositive. 20. Lincoln, one of our greatest presidents, had to lead the country during a bloody civil war.
    • Good. Pass your papers backward. Back row: Pass them to the window.
    • Mr. Bartlett’s English Class Control Yourself. Cooperate with Me. Continue the March.
    • We had hoped that the dogs would get along with each other, but… Write these words, then continue the story. Write 200 words total.