Refer to an authority—Find quotes from schools , libraries, parents, and educators that support your argument. Summarize and/or use direct and indirect quotes from the book to support your argument. 3. Examples—Add a human element. This can be your own personal experience reading the book, or whether you would want your child to read the book in school.
To learn how to operate a new camera the author would first read the instructions, then view the diagrams while locating and operating the various features. As the author is an avid reader she enjoys learning by reading, and prefers text book learning to lectures. The author assesses the situation and applies the best mode or modes to fit the situation. The author reviewed the study sheets for read/write, visual and kinesthetic learning. The author found several tips for note taking for read/write that would be beneficial such as rewriting notes into outline form or lists, rereading notes, and organizing lists into multiple choice questions for studying.
The learning environment must also be related to the certain subject, for example by having posters about diversity in a health and social care class room, this will help me and other students to stay focused on the subject, as if the posters were about Spanish it could cause the students to go of topic, and not take in as much information. In addition by having posters in about the subject, if I become distracted from listening to the mentor, I can read the poster, which allow me to still stay on topic and learn. The learning environment can also be background noise, such as
It not only teaches your child that reading is important to you, but it also offers you important time together, a chance to talk about the book and issues that relate to the book. This opens up important lines of communication in your relationship! Go to the library. Find books about your child’s interests and read them together. Read a book about going to the dentist before your child’s next dental exam or get a book about trees and birds before a visit to the forest.
Jorge del Risco #2 ENG 102 Alsafar 4 March 2013 Literature Through Education? Education is the process of receiving or giving systematic instruction and being informed and later having that power and applying it. In order to teach and give an education to children and adults, one must consider the books or literature works he or she is using and see if they are sources in which the audience can learn optimally from. Among many of knowledge rich books or works of literature ,“Letter from a Birmingham Jail" by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr, and the play A Raisin In The Sun by Lorraine Hansberry exhibit the theme of human value and respect . This lesson is essential and important to teach not only children but also adults becasue they will learn, how the African American society was disrespected and treated in the 1950's, what a just and unjust law is, and how
Books that are written by famous celebrities can actually motivate young people to read. Author Janet Towell wrote an article that supports this argument and is titled, “Using Celebrities To Motivate Students To Read”. The article talks about how a lot of famous celebrities are getting involved with literature now and it is motivating students to read. In the article Towell talks about a survey that she conducted, which was asking students if they would read a book written by a celebrity. “According to a survey I conducted in central California schools, celebrities can motivate children to read.
Reading this will better help them connect their history lessons to real life. That is why I believe this book should be taught alongside history lessons pertaining to that point in time. Having this book read in an English class while learning facts about the Dust Bowl in History class will form connections better than just one or the
I was able to learn this standard because Ms. Kelleher gave us handouts about what we needed to know about imagery and symbolism. Also we had lectures about how authors use imagery and symbolism and what they are. Another way I learned some of the standard was by having to write rough drafts and essays using the strategies. I plan on improving on the standard by asking more questions about how to do things. Also I would read over handouts more effectively to study so that I have a better understanding.
The colors and length of their hair would also be discussed, along with me taking pictures of everyone and their hairstyles, posting them on a poster board in the classroom. The second way I would discuss culture in my classroom is by reading books on different cultures written by authors from around the world. Children love to listen to books by mouth but they would also love to hear books on a cd or cassette. I would make sure that I have several book examples of each culture that I wish to represent. I would pick certain days to teach my students about a culture or country.
The book models curriculum and community aligned oral history and essay writing. Students can apply the insights gained by Red to their ongoing actions as citizens of their community and their study of American history. English teachers can assign community oral history research as modeled in the book by Ms. Miller in which they research the ways their community has reacted to discrimination concerns or the history of a community center/house of worship. This can be in tandem with Social Studies colleagues plus allow the English teacher to include informational literacy integration of knowledge and ideas by having students analyze various accounts of segregation as shared in history texts or documents and as presented in this historical novel. Most importantly this well researched historical fiction work fully addresses the CCSS standard 11 for responding to literature in that in reading it students can analyze the narrative by making connections to other history documents/texts, cultural/race relations perspectives and personal events (death, loss, sibling relationships, boy/girl relationships, friendship, family