The Common Core asks students to read stories and literature, as well as more complex texts that provide facts and background knowledge in areas such as science and social studies. This stresses critical-thinking, problem-solving, and analytical skills that are required for success in college, career, and life. Because students must learn to read, write, speak, listen, and use language effectively in a variety of content areas, the standards promote the literacy skills and concepts required for college and career readiness in multiple disciplines. States determine how to incorporate these standards into their existing standards for those subjects or adopt them as content area literacy standards.
Brian Lamb Posted in Applications We are continuing to explore the various ways our free video response and reflection app for education, Recap, can be used to transform formative assessment. Hess to get you started.
Oral reading that does not include analysis of the text as well as basic comprehension of a text is included. Read aloud your favorite passages from the assigned text. Use a dictionary to look up the meaning of words from the text and explain what the words mean in a Recap response.
Identify figurative language in a reading passage. Support ideas by reference to details in the text. Verbalize these ideas and references.
Identify and describe characters, settings or sequence of events. Some important concepts are covered but not in a complex way. Verbally identify and summarize major events, problems, solutions or conflicts from the assigned reading.
Use context to identify and verbalize the meaning of unfamiliar words. Predict a logical outcome based on information in a reading selection.
Make basic inferences or draw basic conclusions about information presented in text e. Distinguish between fact, fiction, and opinion.
Organize information presented in informational text using mapping, charting, or summarizing. Students can show and explain their maps or charts on video. Locate information to answer questions related to explicit or implicit central ideas in informational texts.
Identify use of literary devices e. Summarize information from multiple sources to address a specific topic. Analyze and describe the characteristics of various types of literature.
Explain, generalize, or connect ideas, using supporting evidence from the text or from other sources. Make and support inferences about implied causes and effects.
Describe how word choice, point of view, or bias affects the interpretation of a reading selection. Summarize or compare information within and across text passages. Analyze interrelationships among elements of the text plot, subplots, characters, setting. Here are some ideas for Recap assignments: Compare or analyze multiple works from the same time period or from the same genre.
Gather, analyze, organize, and interpret information from multiple print and non print sources for the purpose of drafting a reasoned report. Evaluate the relevancy and accuracy of information from multiple print and non print sources e.Every single one of my ELA students is also in my social studies classes, and I like the “fit” of AoW better in the world history hour than the ELA one.
With that being said, if I taught only ELA, I'd still do the article of the week assignment. It's worth it. Step 1: Using Gallagher's articles of the week.
Ohio’s Early Learning Assessment (ELA) is a tool for teachers of preschool age children to learn about the current level of each child’s skills, knowledge and behaviors in the areas of Social Foundations, Language and Literacy, Mathematics, Science, Social Studies, Physical Well-Being and Motor Development, as well as the Fine Arts.
Entering 9th Grade: ELA Summer Reading Assignment A Tale of Two Cities – by Charles Dickens ISBN ISBN Publisher: Penguin Classics This book must be read in its entirety by all students entering 9th grade ELA. READING OPTIONS: 1.
Paperback- A suggested link is Amazon listed below a. • Paragraphs Mini-Lesson: teacher models breaking writing into paragraphs using the examples of 1) Change in time, 2) Change in location, 3) Change in Speaker, and 4) Change in idea.
• Students continue rough drafts of personal narrative. Mrs. Shields ELA. Search this site. Home; Navigation. Home. 8th Grade Syllabus. About Mrs. Shields. Class Contract. Remind Codes. (Page Regular ELA Page Pre AP ELA) Author's Purpose Vocabulary-Glued in on page 30 (Regular & Pre-AP) (Slides ) Assignment 1: Copy the following into your "Personal Dictionary" section of your.
Jan. 14th, Group Assignment 30 pts With Table Group: Using the same directions from below, write a story together. (The story can’t use more than one sentence from each person’s paper).