Author : Retold by Joe Hayes

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Author : Retold by Joe Hayes




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Presentations text content in Author : Retold by Joe Hayes

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Author

: Retold by Joe HayesGenre: Folk Tale

Big Question: How do we demonstrate trustworthiness?

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Small GroupTimer

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Story SortVocabulary Words:Arcade Games

Study Stack Spelling City: VocabularySpelling City: Spelling Words Review Games

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Spelling WordsCompound Words

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field trip someone snowflakes polka dot roller coaster s

olar system thunderstorm leftovers cell phone whitewash lightning rod

myself life jacket bulldozer

masterpiece

area code

cliffhanger

wheelchair

hour hand

rain forest

graham cracker

rhinestone

chain reaction

racquetball

thoroughbred

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Big Question: How do we demonstrate trustworthiness?Monday

TuesdayWednesdayThursday

Friday

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confidently dismounted distressed flourish fulfill permission repay vigorously compadre

gloated heartsick devoted mercy hopeVocabulary Words

Vocabulary Words

More Words to Know

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MondayQuestion of the Day

How do we demonstrate trustworthiness?

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Build ConceptsGeneralizePredictBuild BackgroundVocabularyFluency: Model Emotion/ExpressionGrammar: Troublesome Verbs

Spelling: Compound Words Trust Today we will learn about:

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FluencyModel Emotion/Expression

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Listen as I read “Damon and Pythias.” As I read, notice how I use tone of voice, volume, rate, and expression to portray the characters’ emotions.Be ready to answer questions after I finish.Fluency: Model Emotion/Expression

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Use the story of Damon and Pythias to make a generalization about friendship.Use the story of Damon and Pythias to make a generalization about powerful leaders.Fluency: Model Tempo and Rate

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devoted – very loyal; faithful mercy – kindly treatment; pity hope – a feeling that one’s desires will happenConcept Vocabulary

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Concept Vocabulary(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)

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Build Concept Vocabulary devoted, mercy, hopeTrust

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Generalize, Predict

Turn to page 346 -347.

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Prior KnowledgeWhat do you know about the differences between social classes?Upper Class

Working Class

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This week’s audio describes the roles of people who worked on a hacienda. After we listen, we will discuss what you learned from the audio.Prior Knowledge

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Vocabulary Words

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confidently – certainly; surely; with firm belief dismounted – got off something, such as a horse or bicycle distressed – in great pain or sorrow

flourish – to grow or develop well; thriveVocabulary Words

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fulfill – to perform or carryout a duty or command permission – consent repay – to do or give something in return for something received

vigorously – strongly; actively; energeticallyVocabulary Words

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compadre – fellow countryman; close friend gloated – thought about or gazed at with great satisfaction heartsick – sick at heart; very depressed; very unhappy(Next Slide)

More Words to Know

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GrammarTroublesome Verbs

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the class made a fieldtrip to the farmers ranchThe class made a field trip to the farmer’s ranch.thunder storms has damaged the crops that grow on farms

Thunderstorms have damaged the crops that grow on farms.

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The two friends went on arguing good-naturedly, but little by little they began to raise their voices.Raise is often confused with rise. Raise means “to lift.” Rise means “get up or move up.”

Troublesome Verbs

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Some pairs of verbs are troublesome verbs because they look alike or have similar meanings.Troublesome Verbs

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VerbMeaningPresentPastPast Participle sit sit down sit

sat(has, have, had) sat set put or place set set(has, have, had) set lie rest or recline lie

lay(has, have, had) lain lay put or place

lay

laid

(has, have, had) laid

rise

get or move up

rise

rose

(has, have, had) risen

raise

lift some

thing up

r

aise

raised

(has, have, had) raised

let

allow or permit

let

let

(has, have, had) let

leave

go away

leave

left

(has, have, had) left

lend

give to someone

lend

lend

(has, have, had) lent

borrow

get from someone

borrow

borrowed

(has, have, had) borrowed

teach

show how

teach

taught

(has, have, had) taught

learn

find out

learn

learned

(has, have, had) learned

Troublesome Verbs

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She sit at the table while I peeled the apples for the apple pie. (past) satJuan had let the alarm clock buzz and gone back to sleep. (past participle) let

Troublesome VerbsWhat is the form of the underlined verb indicated in ( )?

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The ranch worker got a sunburn that raise blisters on his arms. (past) raisedDon Ignacio lie in bed and worried about losing his ranch. (past) lay

Troublesome VerbsWhat is the form of the underlined verb indicated in ( )?

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The ranch had lend his bulldozer to his neighbor. (past participle) lentTroublesome VerbsWhat is the form of the underlined verb indicated in ( )?

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(Raise, Rise) above the temptation to tell a lie. RiseJuan Valdez (lends, borrows) baskets from us to collect his apple crop. borrowsTroublesome Verbs

Use context to help decide which verb is needed.

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(Leave, Let) the ranchers decide if Juan is a good employee. Let(Leave, Let) the sweet apples in that basket. LeaveTroublesome Verbs

Use context to help decide which verb is needed.

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At the end of the day, Juan (lays, lies) down to rest. liesHe (sets, sits) his boots by the side of his bed. setsTroublesome Verbs

Use context to help decide which verb is needed.

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In the morning, he (rises, raises) and goes back to work. risesTroublesome VerbsUse context to help decide which verb is needed.

Slide35

Spelling WordsCompound Words

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field trip someone snowflakes polka dot roller coaster s

olar system thunderstorm leftovers cell phone whitewash lightning rod

myself life jacket bulldozer

masterpiece

area code

cliffhanger

wheelchair

hour hand

rain forest

graham cracker

rhinestone

chain reaction

racquetball

thoroughbred

Slide37

TuesdayQuestion

of the DayWhy does Don Arturo risk his ranch on a bet?

Slide38

PrefixesGeneralizePredictCause and EffectVocabularyFluency: Echo ReadingGrammar:

Troublesome WordsSpelling: Compound WordsTime for Social Studies: Spanish ExplorationSpanish InfluenceTrust

Today we will learn about:

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Vocabulary Strategy: PrefixesPage 348 – 349.

Slide40

Juan Verdades: The Man Who Couldn’t Tell a Lie

Page 350 - 357.

Slide41

FluencyEcho Reading

Slide42

Turn to pages 352-354.As I read the argument between don Arturo and don Ignacio, listen for the changes in my voice that are expressions of the emotions the characters feel.We will practice as a class doing three echo readings of these pages.Fluency:

Echo Reading

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GrammarTroublesome Verbs

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some one lied about eating the left overs in the refrigeratorSomeone lied about eating the leftovers in the refrigerator.t

he man used his cellphone to call their foremanThe man used his cell phone to call his foreman.

Slide45

Some pairs of verbs are confusing because they have similar meanings or because they look alike.Sit/set, lie/lay, and leave/let are examples of verbs that are often confused.Troublesome Verbs

Slide46

Look up troublesome verbs in the dictionary to check their meanings and make sure you are using the correct verb.Troublesome Verbs

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VerbMeaningPresentPastPast Participle sit sit down sit

sat(has, have, had) sat set put or place set set(has, have, had) set lie rest or recline lie

lay(has, have, had) lain lay put or place

lay

laid

(has, have, had) laid

rise

get or move up

rise

rose

(has, have, had) risen

raise

lift some

thing up

r

aise

raised

(has, have, had) raised

let

allow or permit

let

let

(has, have, had) let

leave

go away

leave

left

(has, have, had) left

lend

give to someone

lend

lend

(has, have, had) lent

borrow

get from someone

borrow

borrowed

(has, have, had) borrowed

teach

show how

teach

taught

(has, have, had) taught

learn

find out

learn

learned

(has, have, had) learned

Troublesome Verbs

Slide48

Spelling WordsCompound Words

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field trip someone snowflakes polka dot roller coaster s

olar system thunderstorm leftovers cell phone whitewash lightning rod

myself life jacket bulldozer

masterpiece

area code

cliffhanger

wheelchair

hour hand

rain forest

graham cracker

rhinestone

chain reaction

racquetball

thoroughbred

Slide50

WednesdayQuestion of the Day

What would you have done in Juan’s place?

Slide51

GeneralizePredictCause and EffectVocabularyFluency: Model Emotion/ExpressionGrammar: Troublesome Verbs

Spelling: CompoundTime for Social Studies: The HaciendaTrust

Today we will learn about:

Slide52

Juan Verdades: The Man Who Couldn’t Tell a Lie

Page 358 - 364.

Slide53

FluencyModel Emotion/Expression

Slide54

Turn to pages 361-362.As I read, notice how I alter my tone of voice to express the emotions of the various characters. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings.Fluency: Model Emotion/Expression

Slide55

GrammarTroublesome Verbs

Slide56

while juan practiced his speech to the rancher he set under the apple treeWhile Juan practiced his speech to the rancher, he sat under the apple tree.a

raceli left juan get on the bull dozer at the ranchAraceli let Juan get on the bulldozer at the ranch.

Slide57

Some pairs of verbs are confusing because they have similar meanings or because they look alike.Sit/set, lie/lay, and leave/let are examples of verbs that are often confused.Troublesome Verbs

Slide58

Look up troublesome verbs in the dictionary to check their meanings and make sure you are using the correct verb.Troublesome Verbs

Slide59

VerbMeaningPresentPastPast Participle sit sit down sit

sat(has, have, had) sat set put or place set set(has, have, had) set lie rest or recline lie

lay(has, have, had) lain lay put or place

lay

laid

(has, have, had) laid

rise

get or move up

rise

rose

(has, have, had) risen

raise

lift some

thing up

r

aise

raised

(has, have, had) raised

let

allow or permit

let

let

(has, have, had) let

leave

go away

leave

left

(has, have, had) left

lend

give to someone

lend

lend

(has, have, had) lent

borrow

get from someone

borrow

borrowed

(has, have, had) borrowed

teach

show how

teach

taught

(has, have, had) taught

learn

find out

learn

learned

(has, have, had) learned

Troublesome Verbs

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Watch out for lie/lay.Consider the meanings of these two verbs to check that you are using the correct one. Lie means “rest or recline.” Lay means “put or place.” Try substituting these meanings for the verbs.

Troublesome Verbs

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Example: She lies under the tree. (She rests under the tree.)She lays under the tree. (She put

under the tree.)The first sentence is correct.Troublesome Verbs

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Spelling WordsCompound Words

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field trip someone snowflakes polka dot roller coaster s

olar system thunderstorm leftovers cell phone whitewash lightning rod

myself life jacket bulldozer

masterpiece

area code

cliffhanger

wheelchair

hour hand

rain forest

graham cracker

rhinestone

chain reaction

racquetball

thoroughbred

Slide64

ThursdayQuestion of the DayWhy do you think special challenges play a recurring and pivotal role in folk tales?

Slide65

LegendReading Across TextsFluency: Partner ReadingGrammar: Troublesome VerbsSpelling: Compound Words

Social Studies: The MayaToday we will learn about:

Slide66

“Song of Chirimia”

Page 366 - 371.

Slide67

FluencyPartner Reading

Slide68

Turn to pages 361-362.Read these paragraphs three times with a partner. Be sure to read with proper emotion and expression, and offer each other feedback.Fluency: Partner Reading

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GrammarTroublesome Verbs

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the wealthy rancheros raised from their seats and went homeThe wealthy rancheros rose from their seats and went home.the spanish

word el manzano real mean “the royal apple tree.”The Spanish words el manzano real mean “the royal apple tree.”

Slide71

Some pairs of verbs are confusing because they have similar meanings or because they look alike.Sit/set, lie/lay, and leave/let are examples of verbs that are often confused.Troublesome Verbs

Slide72

Look up troublesome verbs in the dictionary to check their meanings and make sure you are using the correct verb.Troublesome Verbs

Slide73

VerbMeaningPresentPastPast Participle sit sit down sit

sat(has, have, had) sat set put or place set set(has, have, had) set lie rest or recline lie

lay(has, have, had) lain lay put or place

lay

laid

(has, have, had) laid

rise

get or move up

rise

rose

(has, have, had) risen

raise

lift some

thing up

r

aise

raised

(has, have, had) raised

let

allow or permit

let

let

(has, have, had) let

leave

go away

leave

left

(has, have, had) left

lend

give to someone

lend

lend

(has, have, had) lent

borrow

get from someone

borrow

borrowed

(has, have, had) borrowed

teach

show how

teach

taught

(has, have, had) taught

learn

find out

learn

learned

(has, have, had) learned

Troublesome Verbs

Slide74

Test Tip: Are you not sure whether to use sit or set? Lie or lay? Usually set and lay

take a direct object, while sit and lie do not.Examples: Sit next to me. (No direct object)

Troublesome Verbs

Slide75

Set the vase on the table. (Direct object is vase)He lies on the bed. (No direct object)Lay the blanket on the bed. (Direct object is

blanket)Troublesome Verbs

Slide76

Spelling WordsCompound Words

Slide77

field trip someone snowflakes polka dot roller coaster s

olar system thunderstorm leftovers cell phone whitewash lightning rod

myself life jacket bulldozer

masterpiece

area code

cliffhanger

wheelchair

hour hand

rain forest

graham cracker

rhinestone

chain reaction

racquetball

thoroughbred

Slide78

FridayQuestion of the Day

How do we demonstrate trustworthiness?

Slide79

Build Concept VocabularyGeneralizePrefixesGrammar: Troublesome VerbsSpelling: Compound WordsOutline

TrustToday we will learn about:

Slide80

A generalization is a broad statement or rule that applies to many examples.Sometimes authors generalize about a group of people or things. Sometimes when you read, you too can generalize. You are given ideas about several things or people, and you can make a statement about all of them together.Generalize

Slide81

Valid generalizations are supported by examples, facts, or good logic. Invalid generalizations are not supported.Generalize

Slide82

Imagery is descriptive language that helps a writer’s words come alive for the reader.Imagery, however, is not limited to visual pictures. Imagery can involve any one of the five senses: hearing, sight, taste, touch, or smell.Imagery makes readers feel as if they are there, watching the story unfold like silent observers.Imagery

Slide83

If you can recognize a prefix in an unfamiliar word, you can use the prefix’s meaning to define the word.List at least four unfamiliar words with prefixes you found as you read Juan Verdades.Create a chart showing the word, the prefix, its meaning, and a likely definition of the word.Prefixes

Slide84

WordPrefixMeaningDefinition of Word

Prefixes

Slide85

An outline can be useful when preparing for a test.The title gives the main idea or concept around which the outline is organized.Outline

Slide86

The main heads are set off with Roman numerals. They are usually capitalized and maybe shown in boldface type. These main heads are the broad, major details of the concept given in the outline’s title.Outline

Slide87

The subheads are listed below the main heads. They are indented and set off with capital letters. These subheads break each main head down into its main ideas.Outline

Slide88

Supporting details are listed under the subheads. They are indented still further and set off with Arabic numerals. These details are the key details related to each subhead and are usually written in short phrases.Outline

Slide89

Characters in Juan VerdadesI Juan Verdades A. Honest 1. Reputation is that he has never lied 2. Cannot bring himself to lie for Araceli B. Works as foremanII Don IgnacioTitleMain Heads

Supporting DetailsSubheads

Slide90

GrammarTroublesome Verbs

Slide91

juan verdades is a folk tale about a man who couldnt telling a lieJuan

Verdades is a folk tale about a man who couldn’t tell a lie.i have to ask my self if honesty is always the best policyI have to ask myself if honesty is always the best policy.

Slide92

Some pairs of verbs are confusing because they have similar meanings or because they look alike.Sit/set, lie/lay, and leave/let are examples of verbs that are often confused.Troublesome Verbs

Slide93

Look up troublesome verbs in the dictionary to check their meanings and make sure you are using the correct verb.Troublesome Verbs

Slide94

VerbMeaningPresentPastPast Participle sit sit down sit

sat(has, have, had) sat set put or place set set(has, have, had) set lie rest or recline lie

lay(has, have, had) lain lay put or place

lay

laid

(has, have, had) laid

rise

get or move up

rise

rose

(has, have, had) risen

raise

lift some

thing up

r

aise

raised

(has, have, had) raised

let

allow or permit

let

let

(has, have, had) let

leave

go away

leave

left

(has, have, had) left

lend

give to someone

lend

lend

(has, have, had) lent

borrow

get from someone

borrow

borrowed

(has, have, had) borrowed

teach

show how

teach

taught

(has, have, had) taught

learn

find out

learn

learned

(has, have, had) learned

Troublesome Verbs

Slide95

Spelling WordsCompound Words

Slide96

field trip someone snowflakes polka dot roller coaster s

olar system thunderstorm leftovers cell phone whitewash lightning rod

myself life jacket bulldozer

masterpiece

area code

cliffhanger

wheelchair

hour hand

rain forest

graham cracker

rhinestone

chain reaction

racquetball

thoroughbred

Slide97

We are now ready to take our story tests.Story testClassroom webpage,Reading Test

AROther Reading QuizzesQuiz #


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