I showed you how to set up a blog. Check Google Classroom for a link to edublogs.org. Each week you will need to write a blog post. Even if you are in a group, each member must write their own post. Copy and paste your post AND the link to your blog on the corresponding Google Doc attached to the "20time Blogs" assignment on Google Classroom.
We then went over your proposal. Each project gets ONE proposal (that means if you're in a group, only do one). Timeline of deliverables is meant to be a way for you to plan what you're going to have done by those dates. This is DUE MONDAY, APRIL 10.
Proposal due Monday, April 10.
Prepare for discussion on Tuesday.
We are preparing for Socratic seminars after break. There will be four class discussions led by you, the students. Each group of 3 or 4 students will lead the class in a discussion of ONE of the four discussion prompts. One group will lead each discussion but EVERYONE needs to be prepared to join in to the discussion.
Groups and discussion prompts were chosen today in class. If you were absent, you can see me for your group members and discussion prompt. You will also need a preparation guide and discussion strategies.
You will be graded on your preparation guide, your participation in the discussion, and your reflection at the end.
Prepare to discuss prompt number 1 on Tuesday when we get back from break (4/25).
20time: Come prepared with your project idea for tomorrow!
1. Respond to the following prompt:
In “Any Human to Another” Countee cullen writes that “Your grief and mine / must intertwine / like sea and river”. While Cullen’s poem addresses racial injustices in America, it also speaks to the human capacity for empathy and a willingness to take up another’s problems as your own.
In Chapter 4 of The Great Gatsby Jordan and Nick become involved in Gatsby and Daisy’s problem. Why? Provide textual evidence to explain what motivates them to become involved in Gatsby and Daisy’s unrequited love.
2. Watch the two movie trailers below and answer the following questions. How do these two movie trailers differ? What scenes and characters does each emphasize? How do other filmic effects (such as music, editing, scenes, etc.) contribute to this difference? What can we learn from these different interpretations of the source text?
1. Lesson on comparing and contrasting within and across works of literature and other mediums. This lesson has a written portion on Google Classroom that goes with a worksheet. On the front of the worksheet, you will need to draw a Venn Diagram to note the similarities and differences shown in the model between "Any Human to Another" and "Theme from English B".
2. Do a close read of "Any Human to Another" and note where the speaker is comparing and contrasting concepts and ideas. There are six close reading questions that go along with the poem.
Finish part 2 if not done in class.