Targets for Today:
I can find and use nonfiction sources to add to my understanding of fiction that is based on historical fact. I can prepare to share what I have learned.
I can recognize and create simple sentences by their structure and purpose.
statements, questions, exclamations, commands or requests
I can effectively present information I researched and paraphrased.
Today’s Agenda for Tuesday/Wednesday, January 30/31, 2018:
1. Time to work on your Book-of-the-Month.
Print for next time. Staple it to your rubric.
Jan BookoftheMonth 2018.docx
If you have shared your book project, I have made comments, and you have made any needed revisions or corrections, you could ask me to print it for you, or you can print it yourself later. You will share these in class tomorrow.
Also, please take the student survey linked from our Google Classroom.
2. Lesson on simple sentences and types of sentences based on purpose.
Introducing Mrs. Hilton!
This is the video we used for B5 and B7:
Example sentences from Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban:
Help with phrases: Some Basic Parts of a Sentence Notice what a direct object is.
Subjects and objects are always nouns or something doing the job a noun.
(By the way, parts of speech tell us what job a word or phrase is doing.)
And now -- What is the purpose of each of these sentences?
Where did Joe go?
Joe went to the park.
Help! Joe fell in the pond!
3. Slideshow Presentations
None in B5
1234567890 qQwwW -- This is from my 5-year-old grandson, Teddy.
If You Were Absent:
See above. Finish your book of the month project to share it with Ms. Dorsey, and to be prepared to present it to classmates next time.
Study the materials about sentences on this blog and on your handout for Week #3 Conventions.
Types of phrases: noun, verb, adjective, adverb, prepositional
(with extra credit for infinitive, gerund, participle, absolute)
Types of sentences by purpose:
imperative/ commands or requests
Declarative: Statement (.) –declares something
Interrogative: Question (?) –a detective interrogates a suspect
Exclamatory: Exclamation (!) –exclaims
Imperative: Command –implied subject