1.4 horned toad prince

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1.4 horned toad prince

  1. 1. Big Question: What is unique about the landscape of the Southwest? Author: Jackie Mims Hopkins Genre: Modern Fairy Tale
  2. 2. Story Sort Vocabulary Words: Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Words
  3. 3. Small Group Timer
  4. 4. Long e
  5. 5.              prairie calorie honey valley money finally movie country empty city rookie hockey collie             breezy jury balcony steady alley trolley misty frequency parsley journey chimney attorney
  6. 6. Vocabulary Words bargain  favor  lassoed  offended  prairie  riverbed  shrieked  More Words to Know sassy  suspiciously  twang  corral  frontier  rodeo 
  7. 7.  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday
  8. 8. Question of the Day What is unique about the landscape of the Southwest?
  9. 9. Build Concepts Author’s Purpose Story Structure Build Background Vocabulary Fluency: Model Volume Grammar: Compound Sentences Spelling: Long e The Southwest
  10. 10. FLUENCY
  11. 11. Listen as I read “Growing Up in the Old West.” As I read, notice how I use a volume suited to the size of the room and the distance of the farthest listener. Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
  12. 12. What was the author’s purpose for writing “Growing Up in the Old West?” What does the author think about the life of frontier children in the Old West?
  13. 13. corral – pen for horses and cattle  frontier – the farthest part of a settled country, where the wilds begin  rodeo – a contest or exhibition of skill in roping cattle and riding horses and bulls   Next Slide
  14. 14. (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)
  15. 15. Ranch The Southwest Landscape
  16. 16. Settings Characters Story Events Lessons Learned
  17. 17. bargain – an agreement to trade or exchange; deal  favor – act of kindness  lassoed – roped; caught with a long rope with a loop on the end  offended – hurt the feelings of someone; made angry 
  18. 18. prairie – large area of level or rolling land with grass but few or no trees  riverbed – channel in which a river flows or used to flow  shrieked – made a loud, sharp, shrill sound 
  19. 19. sassy – rude; lively; spirited  suspiciously – without trust; doubtfully  twang – to make a sharp, ringing sound   (Next Slide)
  20. 20. bargain
  21. 21. favor
  22. 22. lassoed
  23. 23. offended
  24. 24. prairie
  25. 25. riverbed
  26. 26. shrieked
  27. 27. sassy
  28. 28. suspiciously
  29. 29. twang
  30. 30. Grammar Compound Sentences
  31. 31.     she wanted to explore the vally but her father had warned her to be carefull She wanted to explore the valley, but her father had warned her to be careful. yesterday she rodes at a steady pace for haf a hour Yesterday she rode at a steady pace for half an hour.
  32. 32.  Reba Jo made a promise, but she tried to break it. This is a compound sentence. When two simple sentences are joined by a comma and a connecting word such as and, but, or or, or when they are connected with a semicolon and no connecting words, they make a compound sentence.
  33. 33. A compound sentence is made up of two simple sentences joined by a comma and a connecting word such as and, but, or or. The two sentences in a compound sentence must have ideas that make sense together.
  34. 34. Simple Sentences: The horned toad looks like a toad. It is really a lizard. Compound Sentence: The horned toad looks like a toad, but it is really a lizard.
  35. 35. Reba Jo loved to ride and play her guitar.  simple sentence The wind blew her hat away, and she rode after it.  compound sentence
  36. 36. Reba Jo wanted her hat, but she was frightened.  compound sentence The horned toad spoke to her and found her hat.  simple sentence
  37. 37. Give me some chili, or I will tell your father.  compound sentence
  38. 38. The horned toad knocked on the door. Reba Jo’s father let him in. The horned toad knocked on the door, and Reba Jo’s father let him in.
  39. 39. Reba Jo had made a promise. She did not want to keep it. Reba Jo had made a promise, but she did not want to keep it. She gave the horned toad some chili. He gobbled it up. She gave the horned toad some chili, and he gobbled it up.
  40. 40. The toad asked Reba Jo to kiss him. At first she refused. The toad asked Reba Jo to kiss him, but at first she refused.
  41. 41. A cowgirl had to kiss the horned toad. He would never become a prince. A cowgirl had to kiss the horned toad, or he would never become a prince.
  42. 42. Long e
  43. 43.              prairie calorie honey valley money finally movie country empty city rookie hockey collie             breezy jury balcony steady alley trolley misty frequency parsley journey chimney attorney
  44. 44. Question of the Day In what ways is the Southwestern setting important to The Horned Toad Prince?
  45. 45.  Context Clues  Author’s Purpose  Story Structure  Sequence  Vocabulary  Fluency: Echo Reading  Grammar: Compound Sentences  Spelling: Long e  Social Studies: Geography of the Southwest  The Southwest
  46. 46. Turn to pages 90-93.
  47. 47. Turn to pages 92 - 99.
  48. 48. FLUENCY
  49. 49. Turn to page 96. As I read, notice how I lower my volume to show how the toad speaks in a “small voice.” Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of this page. Use story cues to adjust your volume.
  50. 50. Grammar Compound Sentences
  51. 51.     what a weird animul that is What a weird animal that is! is a horned toad realy a toad or is it a lizard Is a horned toad really a toad, or is it a lizard?
  52. 52. A compound sentence is made up of two simple sentences joined by a comma and a connecting word. The connecting words and, but, and or usually connect the simple sentence in a compound sentence. Run-on sentences can be fixed by making them compound sentences.
  53. 53. Long e
  54. 54.              prairie calorie honey valley money finally movie country empty city rookie hockey collie             breezy jury balcony steady alley trolley misty frequency parsley journey chimney attorney
  55. 55. Question of the Day What important lesson did Prince Maximillian teach Reba Jo?
  56. 56.  Author’s Purpose  Story Structure  Context Clues  Vocabulary  Fluency: Model Volume  Grammar: Compound Sentences  Spelling: Long e  Social Studies: Ranches of the Southwest  The Southwest
  57. 57. Turn to pages 100 - 106.
  58. 58. FLUENCY
  59. 59. Turn to page 99. As I read, notice how my volume increases slightly when the toad cries out and drops slightly when he speaks in a small voice. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings.
  60. 60. Grammar Compound Sentences
  61. 61.     its a beautiful countrie It’s a beautiful country! my brother lives in arizona. And my sister lives in new mexico My brother lives in Arizona, and my sister lives in New Mexico.
  62. 62. A compound sentence is made up of two simple sentences joined by a comma and a connecting word. The connecting words and, but, and or usually connect the simple sentence in a compound sentence. Run-on sentences can be fixed by making them compound sentences.
  63. 63. Using only simple sentences can make your writing dull. Compound sentences help make writing smoother and more interesting.
  64. 64. Long e
  65. 65.              prairie calorie honey valley money finally movie country empty city rookie hockey collie             breezy jury balcony steady alley trolley misty frequency parsley journey chimney attorney
  66. 66. Question of the Day How did the author tie in the features of the Southwest to the familiar fairy tale of a toad that turns into a prince?
  67. 67. Expository Reading Fiction Across Texts Content-Area Fluency: Partner Reading Grammar: Spelling: Social Vocabulary Compound Sentences Long e Studies: A Travel Description
  68. 68. Turn to pages 108 - 111.
  69. 69. FLUENCY
  70. 70. Turn to page 99. Read this page with a partner three times using appropriate volume for a small group and use story cues to adjust your volume for dramatic effect.
  71. 71. Grammar Compound Sentences
  72. 72.     don’t go near a arroyo. During thunderstorms Don’t go near an arroyo during thunderstorms. a flash flood might sweep through the river bed, the water would carry you away A flash flood might sweep through the riverbed, and the water would carry you away.
  73. 73. A compound sentence is made up of two simple sentences joined by a comma and a connecting word. The connecting words and, but, and or usually connect the simple sentence in a compound sentence. Run-on sentences can be fixed by making them compound sentences.
  74. 74. Test Tip: The comma connecting two simple sentences in a compound sentence goes before the connecting word, not after it. No: I have heard of a horned toad but, I have never seen one. Yes: I have heard of a horned toad, but I have never seen one.
  75. 75. Long e
  76. 76.              prairie calorie honey valley money finally movie country empty city rookie hockey collie             breezy jury balcony steady alley trolley misty frequency parsley journey chimney attorney
  77. 77. Question of the Day What is unique about the landscape of the Southwest?
  78. 78. Build Concept Vocabulary Author’s Purpose Dialect Context Clues Vocabulary Grammar: Compound Sentences Spelling: Long e Illustration/Caption/Label The Southwest
  79. 79. An author may write to persuade, inform, entertain, or express ideas or feelings. The kinds of ideas and the way the author organizes and states them can help you determine the author’s purpose.
  80. 80. Reading dialect may be difficult because words may be spelled in unconventional ways. Dialect gives a story a sense of realism and makes the characters more colorful.
  81. 81. Dialect helps readers gain a sense of how characters from a particular group or region speak. Dialect differs from standard English in pronunciation, vocabulary, and grammar.
  82. 82.  Authors sometimes provide a synonym that can help readers understand an unfamiliar word.  Locate the words listed on the left side of the T-chart in “The Horned Toad Prince.”  Scan the nearby context to find related synonyms and list those synonyms on the right side of the Tchart. Add other words and synonyms in the story.
  83. 83. Word in Story entertained (p. 94) arroyo (p. 95) flash flood (p. 95) siesta (p. 98) caballero (p. 104) Synonym Nearby
  84. 84. What are some illustrations you have seen in books, encyclopedias, and magazines? Illustrations often give readers information about the characters and events in a story or the subject of nonfiction texts.
  85. 85. An illustration can be a photograph, drawing, or diagram. A caption is the text that tells about the illustration. It is usually found below or next to the illustration. A label is a word or phrase that names part of an illustration.
  86. 86. Grammar Compound Sentences
  87. 87.     the air in the desert is cleanest then in the city The air in the desert is cleaner than in the city. at home the air isnt to clear but here you can see forever At home the air isn’t too clear, but here you can see
  88. 88. A compound sentence is made up of two simple sentences joined by a comma and a connecting word. The connecting words and, but, and or usually connect the simple sentence in a compound sentence. Run-on sentences can be fixed by making them compound sentences.
  89. 89. Long e
  90. 90.              prairie calorie honey valley money finally movie country empty city rookie hockey collie             breezy jury balcony steady alley trolley misty frequency parsley journey chimney attorney
  91. 91.  Story   Classroom webpage, Reading Test  AR   test Other Reading Quizzes Quiz #

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