In this lesson based on St. Lucy's Home for Girls Raised by Wolves, students will discuss the extent to which the main character of the story has adapted to human society. Students will make a claim and support that claim with textual evidence.
In this lesson, students will debate and determine who or what bears the most responsibility for the tragic conclusion of The Awakening.
In this lesson, students will read the third supplementary text “Bangladesh Factory Collapse: Who Really Pays for our Cheap Clothes?” and analyze the arguments in the text.
In this lesson on Oedipus the King, students will explore the development of the central idea of the role of fate through an analysis of key details in the argument between Oedipus and Creon.
In this lesson based on St. Lucy's Home for Girls Raised by Wolves, students will work in small groups to analyze a specific stage of culture shock and then share that work with the class via group presentations.
In this lesson based on the chapter "Solarium" from Black Swan Green, students will analyze how characters contribute to refining the theme of the story.
In this lesson focused on St. Lucy's Home for Girls Raised by Wolves, students will analyze character interaction and participate in small group discussions.
In this lesson on Emily Dickinson's poem, "I felt a Funeral, in my Brain," students will examine the poet's use of structural choice and the use of capitalization, rhyme, and rhythm.
In this lesson, students will finish reading "The Red Convertible" and discuss how the relationship between two characters develops the text. Students will also focus on symbolism and imagery.
In this lesson, students will understand the concept of argumentative position, analyzing the position, premises, reasoning, evidence, and perspective of arguments.
In this lesson, students will use multiple texts in order to analyze how central ideas are developed across texts.
In this lesson, students will explore the idea of globalization and mass consumption and how the author of Sugar Changed the World conveys these ideas.
In this lesson, students will complete at least two Forming Evidence-Based Claims Tools for all inquiry paths on their Research Frame.
In this lesson on St. Lucy's Home for Girls Raised by Wolves, students will learn annotation skills and work in small groups to explore how the author develops the pack as a character in itself.
In this lesson on Browning's "My Last Duchess," students will continue to read closely and annotate lines 5-21 of the poem. They will also meet in groups in order to establish group roles and a class checklist for effective discussion.
In this lesson, students will analyze an argument writing prompt and determine their approach to the writing task, focusing on how purpose and audience influence their understanding.
In this lesson, students will take a position on a writing prompt and analyze the best approach to creating a multi-paragraph argument using evidence to support their viewpoint.
In this lesson, students will continue to gather evidence for their argument and work in small groups to organize their reading notes and identify pros and cons related to "Kids Still Getting Too Much 'Screen Time': CDC" by Amy Norton.
In this lesson, students will continue to gather evidence for their writing argument by rereading and analyzing the article "Kids Still Getting Too Much 'Screen Time': CDC" by Amy Norton.
In this lesson, students will participate in a jigsaw activity in order to evaluate examples of conclusions. Then, students will write their own conclusions to their arguments.
In this lesson, students will create an outline that aligns with their statement of purpose and have an opportunity to work with the teacher or other students in order to clarify their approach.