Creative Writing Anthology - Joel E. Ferris High School Library
Creative Writing Anthology Daily PowerPoint MARCH 1 EXPECTATIONS FOR CW ANTHOLOGY Learning Target Understand expectations and grading for the CW Anthology.
Activities Review Anthology and Rubric Highlight website Homework due Monday Individual handouts MARCH 4 GUIDING QUESTION Learning Target Understand how seasons correlate to our lives. Activities
Complete seasons activity using adjectives to describe what you see. Homework due tomorrow How to Read Literature Like a Professor Ch. 22 Read and fully annotate (10 notations): I wonder I agree/disagree because (example) SPRING
SNOW Walking through a field with my little brother Seth I pointed to a place where kids had made angels in the snow. For some reason, I told him that a troop of angels had been shot and dissolved when they hit the ground. He asked who had shot them and I said a farmer. CHILDHOOD Then we were on the roof of the lake. The ice looked like a photograph of water. Why he asked. Why did he shoot them. I didn't know where I was going with this.
They were on his property, I said. When it's snowing, the outdoors seem like a room. Today I traded hellos with my neighbor. Our voices hung close in the new acoustics. A room with the walls blasted to shreds and falling. We returned to our shoveling, working side by side in silence. But why were they on his property, he asked. David Berman MARCH 5
Learning Targets Reflect on approach to poetry Understand differing perspectives Activities Discuss HOT annotations Respond to classmates enlightenments Watch Brene Brown video HW Video prompt: In what ways does poetry excite you/make you uncomfortable, etc? How does it make you feel? After Love
There is no magic any more, We meet as other people do, You work no miracle for me Nor I for you. THE BREAKUP You were the wind and I the sea There is no splendor any more, I have grown listless as the pool Beside the shore. But tho' the pool is safe from storm And from the tide has found surcease,
It grows more bitter than the sea, For all its peace. Sara Teasdale LEARNING TARGETS UNDERSTAND HOW TO UTILIZE DATABASES ACTIVITIES MARCH 6TH AND 7TH
ARE RESEARCH METHODS AND WORK DAY IN THE LIBRARY *Please see either me or a classmate to get this information or arrange a session in the library. ODE TO AUTUMN JOHN KEATS & NOTHING GOLD CAN STAY ROBERT FROST Classic American Poetry POETRY APPS
Poetry Poetry Foundation Wings Pocket Poetry one poem a day delivered to you (iOS) Daily Haiku Cornell University Word Palette like refrigerator poetry (iOS) Rhymers Block (iOS) Poet Assistant Android Learning Targets
Understand different mediums of poetry Apply analysis techniques to selected poetry Activities MARCH 8 Poem starter Watch two videos: The Joke and Shallow. Analyze The Joke as a class. Identify poetic devices Use short handout for questions Homework
Select your one song and bring back with an explication for Monday peer check in SUMMER M ARC H 1 1 Learning Targets Appropriately cite sources in student work Activities Childs poem starter MLA Review
Work Day Homework Read A Guide to Reading and Interpreting Poetry for tomorrow MARCH 12 Learning Targets Utilize method of poetic analysis Activities Complete in class analysis of
at least one poem. HW Two Big 6 analyses need to be complete by tomorrow. The Poetic Object In your groups, examine your assigned photo for 2-3 minutes noting color, shape, shading, subject. Each individual will silently write down a list of all that he or she sees.
Round Robin: Each person will share this or her list paring it down to 10 best words as a group. You will end up with a total of 40 words per group. Your group will be given a handout with a structure using only your 40 words. Some may use all of the words. Others will use fewer. Be ready to present at the end of the class period. MARCH 13
M A RC H 1 4 Learning Target Understand the use and purpose of imagery in poetry (literature) Activity Six Room poem This is the one you can use in your anthology. Six Room Poem Instructions
First, take a piece of blank paper and divide it into six parts or rooms. You can draw this if you wish. M A RC H 1 4 Room Number 1 Think of something that you have seen outside that is amazing, beautiful or interesting that has just stick in your mind. Close your eyes
and try to see it as clearly as a photograph. Notice all the details about it. Describe it as accurately as you can. Dont think about writing a poem; try to describe your object as specifically. M A RC H 1 4 Room Number 2 For room two, think about the same object/image but instead
think about the quality of light. For example: Is the sun bright? Is it dull or flat? Are there shadows? Is it dark? You can also describe colors here. M A RC H 1 4 Room Number 3 Picture the same object/image and focus on the sounds. Are there any voices? Rustling of leaves? Sound of rain? If its
silent what kind of silent? Empty? Lonely? Peaceful? Room Number 4 Write down any questions you have about the image. Is there anything you want to know more about? Wonder about? M A RC H 1 4 Room Number 5 Write down any feelings you have about this same
object/image. Room Number 6 Look over the five rooms you have already created and select one word, question, phrase or sentence that feels important and repeat it three times. Read over what you wrote in the six rooms and create a poem. You can rearrange rooms, eliminate anything.
MARCH 15 Learning Targets Understand connections between seasons and poetic imagery
Activities Sonnet 18 starter Poetic devices and prompts for analysis Non-fiction/fiction examples
Homework No one has ever changed his life because of a poem or a song? Yay or nay? Be ready to vote on Monday.
FALL MARCH 18 LEARNING TARGETS UNDERSTAND AUT HO RS PURPOSE IN POETRY AC TIVITIES POST IT VO TE ON FRIDAYS Q UESTION DICKINSON AND STEVENS POEMS EXAMINED; T HE TRAVELING ONION
TPCASST ANALY SIS HW YOU SHOU LD BE M ID-AY THROU GH THE ANALYSES OF ALL POEM S/WO RKS; ALL POEM S SHO ULD HAVE ALREADY BEEN CO LLECTED AND WRITTEN. MARCH 19 WRITERS BLOCK DAY ASSISTANCE WITH WRITING OR COMPILATION IN GROUPS OR AS
INDIVIDUALS MARCH 20 IN CLASS WORK DAY. PENCIL BOXES CAN BE CHECKED OUT FROM THE LIBRARY FOR CLASSROOM USE. WINTER MARCH 21
NATIONAL POETRY DAY! 18 SHORT POEM STARTER CONTINUE IN CLASS WORK M A RC H 2 2 Celebratio n!
Symbols, quotes, or images of famous people are used to convey a message to make you think you can be just like them! Transfer example: Good feelings, looks, or ideas transferred to the person for whom the product is intended.
This allows DDT to be passed along in the food web (bioaccumulate) and since organisms higher in higher trophic levels require more food to obtain their energy, DDT is biomagnified. Predatory birds at the top of the food chain lay...
AGS RSVP Weekly Meeting 6 Jan 2005 Agenda Review updates (pile) ESH and QA effort and costs (lessard) Presentation of Data Sheets and status of cost scrubbing and resource loaded schedules; in addition to what has been done, SHOW ROAD...
Fiona Cowan & Sarah Flint. BMJ Careers, December 2012 The Canadian Conference on Medical Education Quebec City, April 2013 Poster presentation at the RCOG World Congress in Liverpool June 2013 References Kroenke K. Mentorship. SGIM Forum. 2001; 24:3-8 Levinson D....
INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY by Robert M. (Bob) Hunter, Ph.D. Registered Patent Agent WebPatent.com What is Intellectual Property? An intangible product of the intellect Free for anyone to use unless protected Must be placed in a "vessel" Can be sold, rented, licensed,...
Welcome to today's webinar entitled "Understanding Accelerated learning Across Secondary and Postsecondary Education" co-sponsored by the College and Career Readiness and Success at AIR and the American Youth Policy Forum. My name is Joseph Harris and I am the Director...
FIGURE 19-1 To test the voltage drop of the battery cable connection, place one voltmeter lead on the battery terminal and the other voltmeter lead on the cable end and crank the engine. The voltmeter will read the difference in...
Ready to download the document? Go ahead and hit continue!