10TH GRADE Lesson Plans for Week of Mar. 11, 2013– Kilpatrick
Please remember that all lesson plans are subject to change. Check with the teacher to verify due dates and in-class activities.
Mon., Mar. 11th
Put all paragraph and essay redos on side table
Take out all silent reading forms and look over
Persuasion – The Not-So-Good Side
Tues., Mar. 12th
Pick up the Easily Confused Words worksheet from the side table and complete
Put back on side table when done
Show example of Ad Misericordiam
Go to computer lab to do Finding Fallacies Project
2nd block → Rm. 2010
3rd block → Rm. 104
Weds., Mar., 13th
Go over Easily Confused Words Worksheet
Start Finding Fallacies Mini Project Presentations
Take notes during presentations
Th., Mar. 14th
Commonly Confused Words Worksheet #1
Finish Finding Fallacies Mini Project Presentations
Take notes during presentations
Fri., Mar. 15th
Commonly Confused Words Worksheet #2
Start The Big Fallacy Project
~Silent reading book needed every Monday and Wednesday
~Finding Fallacies Mini Project Presentation DUE Weds., Mar., 13th
STUFF TO REMEMBER:
-The computer lab in Room 104 is open every Tuesday morning from 7:20a – 8:20a. Students may work on school projects and/or print assignments with a note from a teacher.
-OGT Week is THIS week (see school website for adjusted schedule)
Main Objectives from the Common Core Standards:
Students will KNOW:
The definitions and use of rhetorical techniques (such as logical, emotional, and ethical appeal, parallelism, and refutation) that authors use in order to establish their central idea.
Students will UNDERSTAND:
Authors use specific words, phrases, and selection of detail in order to develop meaning and tone.
Authors use rhetoric to develop their point of view and purpose for writing.
Students will DO:
Analyze how an author sets up his/her analysis. Students will break down the order in which the points are made, analyze how the author introduces and develops them, and explain the connections and implications between them.
Identify when and how an author uses false logic and/or faulty reasoning
Respond to different opinions, explaining their reasoning for disagreeing or their connection to new ideas.
Sub-Objectives from the Common Core Standards:
(SWBAT = Students Will Be Able To)
SWBAT Understand that reading is a strategic process of constructing meaning from texts.
SWBAT Actively engage texts, autonomously applying skills and strategies that are appropriate for the demands of the texts and their purposes for reading.
SWBAT Formulate and clearly express complex ideas related to texts, citing evidence to support inferences and interpretations.
SWBAT Think critically and creatively about the texts they read, often drawing upon their personal experiences and knowledge to enhance comprehension.
SWBAT Analyze and interpret fictional texts.
SWBAT Summarize key supporting details and ideas.
SWBAT Read and respond orally and in writing to texts representing a variety of genres, authors, cultures, and historical periods.
SWBAT Use appropriate conventions of the English language, including grammar and usage, punctuation, capitalization, and spelling.
SWBAT Accurately and correctly quote, paraphrase, and summarize material from another text to avoid unintentional plagiarism.
SWBAT Summarize information heard into another form of communication, e.g., rephrase statements, summarize a speech, paraphrase an oral reading.
SWBAT Use viewing skills and strategies to understand and interpret visual media.
SWBAT Evaluate an author’s purpose and point of view by analyzing the use of language, style, and point of view found in the text.
SWBAT Demonstrate an understanding that the writer’s choice of language shapes meaning.
SWBAT Listen carefully, takes notes as needed, and not interrupt other speakers when engaged in group or committee work.
SWBAT Deliver a clearly organized message when contributing to the group or committee work.
SWBAT Takes notes while listening to lectures or participating in other forms of information gathering and uses the notes to review and reflect on learning.
SWBAT Analyze and synthesize information gathered from a variety of sources.
SWBAT Present successfully to an audience, recognizing the needs of an audience for visual as well as auditory messages.
SWBAT Speak fluently, enunciating clearly with appropriate rate and volume.
SWBAT Express ideas, thoughts, and concerns effectively in both formal and informal speaking situations, e.g., conversations, discussion, presentations, collaborative groups, one-on-one interactions, debates, negotiations, and interviews.
SWBAT Use images to convey meaning, often in conjunction with written or oral presentations.