Lesson Guide in Envictus

In: English and Literature

Submitted By rade
Words 269
Pages 2
Lesson Guide
In
Envictus

I. Objectives:

At the end of the discussion, the students should be able to:
a. identify the poetic vision of the poem;
b. relate the significance of the poem “Envictus” to real life; and
c. write an essay out of the poetic vision of the poem.

II. Subject Matter:
Topic: Envictus
Reference:
Materials: Manila Paper

III. Procedure:

a. Motivation: The teacher presents a picture of a soldier and asks the students these following questions: a. 1 What can you say about the picture? a. 2 What concept does the picture illustrate?

b. Presentation: The teacher gathers the idea of the students and relate it to the new lesson of the day. b. 1 Biography The teacher introduces the writer of the poem, gives the author’s background and paste a copy of the poem on the board in a Manila Paper. b. 2 Unlocking of Difficulties The teacher presents the scrambled difficult letters on the board out from the poem in a Manila Paper and let the students answer it randomly. c. Activity The teacher presents a game called “pick me up” and let the students pick one of those papers and answers the question inside of it. d. Wrap-up/Closure The teacher merges her own idea and her student’s idea to come up with the concept about the poetic vision of the poem. IV. Evaluation: The teacher let the students to write an essay out of the poetic vision of the poem. V. Assignment: The teacher let the students to read in advance the poem entitled “Death and Compass” written by Jorge…...

Similar Documents

Lesson

...Lesson Plan Modifications for English Language Learners Melaney Winkleblack LL240: Linguistically & Culturally Diverse Learners (ACU1240A) Instructor Shannon Gevero November 5, 2012 Lesson Plan Modifications for English Language Learners In schools today there are many different cultures that are present within each classroom and some of those cultures have different values and speak a different language than the majority of the other students within the classroom, so to accommodate those students (ELLs) teachers incorporate different strategies within their lessons and classrooms to ensure that every child is receiving a high standard of education; which will help them to become better prepared for the new world that they are being exposed to. This paper will examine a lesson plan that can be used to help English language learners in their literacy development; addressing the content area of reading and using this lesson plan to further progress a second grade class into becoming proficient. Along with examining the lesson plan, this paper will also identify three strategies, list-group-label, key vocabulary, and prereading text, that are used within it and identify three new strategies that can be used to modify the lesson to allow for comprehensible input and identify ways to scaffold lessons to help improve a student’s comprehension. English language learners are becoming more and more common within our schools and addressing their educational needs is...

Words: 3287 - Pages: 14

The Lesson

...Jaclyn Karpiak English 101 12 April 2012 Short Story Analysis: “The Lesson” Toni Cade Bambara, a Harlem-born author, embraces culture, community, and background through her short story “The Lesson”. She has the main character Miss Moore discuss the struggles African Americans have with Caucasians involving social class, poverty, and equality. For many years after the abolition of slavery, African Americans were still looked down upon and considered a lower social class in certain societies. Bambara uses language as a powerful tool for describing America during the 1960s through the eyes of a young girl named Sylvia, a proud, sensitive, tough girl who is far too smart to ignore the realities around her. Bambara uses language to establish a cultural setting and Miss Moore to teach her students how to be successful, no matter their race. This story reflects Bambara’s ethnic background and pride by using the same dialect that she used growing up in Harlem, New York. According to Bambara, she spoke African American Vernacular English (AAVE), a trait that imparts to Sylvia. African American Vernacular English adds realism and humor to Sylvia's narrative because it describes her ethnicity without directly expressing what it is. It is common for African-American writers to use AAVE to emphasize their political and social commentary, so it is appropriate for Sylvia to be speaking the dialect because the story takes place in the ghetto of New York where Sylvia spends her......

Words: 929 - Pages: 4

Phil 201 Lesson 4 Study Guide

...Study Guide: Lesson 4 A Little Logic Lesson Overview Logic is the primary tool or methodology in studying philosophy. Philosophy is about analyzing and constructing arguments and a good understanding of the basics of logical reasoning is essential in performing that task. The next 3 lessons will focus on logic and analyzing arguments. In this lesson, you will first be introduced to the laws of logic. These are the first principles for all reasoning. We will then discuss the specialized terminology we use in logic. Finally, we will examine 2 major kinds of logical reasoning: deductive and inductive. We will consider different forms of arguments under each and discuss how to evaluate these arguments. Take note that a large part of this lesson is about learning the terminology for logic. Tasks Read and take notes from chapter 5 of Philosophy: Critically Thinking about Foundational Beliefs, “A Little Logic.” As you read, make sure you understand the following points and questions: * Why are the laws of logic foundational? The laws of logic make discourse possible. If they are not recognized as true then nothing we claim makes any sense. With the right tools even the most difficult job can be performed with relative ease. Being an effective philosopher requires one to become skilled in logic. Because of this, it is important to have a firm grasp on the laws of logic. * List and explain the 3 laws of logic. 1. The Law of Noncontradiction: “Something cannot...

Words: 2699 - Pages: 11

Phil201 Study Guide Lesson 16

...Study Guide: Lesson 16 Philosophy of Religion: Introduction Lesson Overview: With this lesson, we begin our unit on philosophy of religion. Religious questions are among the most important for the vast majority of persons: Is there a God? Is there an afterlife? Why does God allow evil and suffering? How can we know God? Are miracles possible? What is the relation between faith and reason? In this first lesson, we explore exactly how philosophy and religion relate to each other. Can we objectively explore religion from a philosophical vantage point? We will critically examine 2 extreme answers to this question and then arrive at a proposed way that religious beliefs can be philosophically investigated. Tasks: Read chapter. 1 of Philosophy of Religion: Thinking About Faith, “What is Philosophy of Religion?” As you read, make sure you understand the following points and questions: * Explain the distinctions between philosophy of religion and sociology, history, theology, and religious philosophy. * Explain the arguments for and problems with fideism. * What 2 factors do Evans and Manis raise in answering the fideist claim that critical reflection about religious beliefs is arrogant and presumptuous? * According to Evans and Manis, is it possible to be completely neutral, and is it valid? * How is critical dialog a balance between fideism and neutralism? * What are some criteria for testing basic religious beliefs, suggested in Evans and......

Words: 259 - Pages: 2

Lessons

...their own lessons. My favorite ones I learned were from Hermione Granger, Luna Lovegood, and Molly Weasley. Hermione Granger is very important to young girls in how they develop and grow into women. It’s hard for girls to have such a great role model, and one that thrives to be the smartest and has a thirst for knowledge is imperative. Reading about Hermione and her love of books and being a good student made me feel that it was okay that I was the same way growing up. No girl should feel like they have to dumb themselves down, and I believe Hermione was helpful in our generation in this aspect. Luna Lovegood was great for being the weirdo that she was. She taught us that it is okay to be yourself and to not care what others think. This one I think took me until college to grasp. I don’t think I was ever comfortable being my weird self in high school. Though once I got to college I met many other odd ducks who accepted me for being me. Luna is essential in this way, and I thank Rowling for bringing such an odd, loveable character into the books. Molly Weasley was important to me because she is a mother that is always there for her children, and is not too old to be a badass when it comes to fighting for them. She reminds me of my mother who I know would do anything for me even if I was being the biggest brat. They both have that unconditional love, and Molly helped me recognize this so now I am more appreciative toward my mother. There are many lessons that......

Words: 354 - Pages: 2

Lesson

..."Extrinsic motivation is motivation to engage in an activity as a means to an end. Individuals who are extrinsically motivated work on tasks because they believe that participation will result in desirable outcomes such as a reward, teacher praise, or avoidance of punishment." SCHEMATA - An internal representation of the world; an organization of concepts and actions that can be revised by new information about the world – In cognitive learning, large, basic units for organizing information. Schemata serve as guides describing what to expect in a given situation, how elements should fit together, the usual relationships among elements, and so on. A schema is like a model or stereotype. • • • • • Go beyond memorization of definitions; try to apply the terms to the theories behind them and think of applications in the classroom. What are some specific classroom-based examples of extrinsic and intrinsic motivators for students? activities, using Bloom’s taxonomy as a guide. METACOGNITION Consists of three basic elements: • • • Developing a plan of action Maintaining/monitor ing the plan Evaluating the plan “Learning how to learn” READINESS – Appropriate time for learning Make sure you can recognize the differences between lower-order and higher-order thinking in classroom What is an example of schema and what good is it? What is scaffolding and why is it important for both teachers and students? 3 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT PHYSICAL Theorists SOCIAL Erik...

Words: 7945 - Pages: 32

The Lesson

...Written during the height of the Civil Rights Movement, Toni Cade Bambara's short story "The Lesson" tells the story of a young African-American girl named Sylvia and the important life lesson that she learns one day while on a trip to a toy store in New York. Her neighbor, Miss Moore, brings Sylvia and a group of her friends to F.A.O. Schwarz and while there, they come face to face with the injustices they face because of their backgrounds. Miss Moore does this to teach them a lesson, one that she feels that they need to learn in order to succeed in life and overcome any obstacles they may face. Bambara identifies with race through class and demographics, using a trip to a pricey New York toy store to expose Sylvia and her group of friends to the reality of their classed society. Sylvia tells us "Then we check out that we on Fifth Avenue and everybody dressed up in stockings. One lady in a fur coat, hot as it is. White folks crazy." (89). She discovers that the rich, upper class whites don't dress like African Americans, even though the weather is the same. She realizes that they have money and a tendency to flaunt just how wealthy they are. "'Must be rich people shop here,' say Q.T. 'You are a very bright boy,' say Flyboy. 'What was your first clue?'" (92). One of the children in the group was able to identify with the demographic of the area, recognizing that only people with status and wealth would be able to buy the expensive toys in the store. Bambara gives the......

Words: 1393 - Pages: 6

Lesson Guide

................................................................................III APPENDIX 3 – PARENTAL QUESTIONNAIRE........................................................................... XI APPENDIX 4 - VARIABLE OVERVIEW AND OPERATIONALIZATION.............................XV APPENDIX 5 - INDEX CONSTRUCTION................................................................................. XVII APPENDIX 6 – CROSSTAB CULTURAL CAPITAL AND ABCDE ........................................ XIX APPENDIX 7 – DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICAL CAPITAL VARIABLE .................... XXI 5 APPENDIX 8 - TEST OF REQUIREMENTS OF LINEAR REGRESSION (OLS).............. XXIII APPENDIX 9 – INTERVIEW GUIDE 1..................................................................................... XXVI APPENDIX 10 – INTERVIEW GUIDE 2..................................................................................XXVII LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS TABLE 1 MULTIPLE VOICES INTRODUCED IN THE MATERIAL ............................................................... 35 TABLE 2 DESCRIPTIVE STATISTICS OF ALL VARIABLES ........................................................................ 43 TABLE 3: CROSSTAB OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITIES MENTIONED AS INAPPROPRIATE ................................. 46 TABLE 4 CROSSTAB OF MOST POPULAR SPORTS AND SPORTS CHILDREN HAVE EXPERIENCE IN .......... 47 TABLE 5 BIVARIATE REGRESSION ANALYSIS ........................................................................................ 48......

Words: 57260 - Pages: 230

The Lesson

...Various symbols are used in "The Lesson," by Toni Cade Bambara, to represent the social and economic inequality faced by the children in this story. The children, not that they asked for it, are dealt the bad hand by fate. It is up to them to decide what to do about it or even to do anything at all. A great deal of symbolism can be found by simply examining the name Ms. Moore. Marital status does not define her - notice the Ms. Quite frankly, the reader is not even informed if she is married or even if she has children of her own. She is a very independent woman. Not only does the prefix of Ms. Moore represent that she is independent, but her last name also shows the she wants more for the children, because, according to her, they deserve more. Her purpose is to help the children realize that there is a world outside of Harlem that they can aspire to. Although F.A.O. Schwartz is just a small part of that world, the trip here with Ms. Moore shows the children a great deal about what the outside world is like and how anyone can have that piece of the pie. Even though the children could never afford the toys, Ms. Moore brings them to the store to show them they have just as much right to be there and just as much right to live the rich life as anyone else. Sylvia, the narrator, is upset by the inequality. She is jealous of the life she can't have and is angry that Ms. Moore would expose her to these facts. Although, Sylvia would never let her know this. A comparison of F.A.O....

Words: 534 - Pages: 3

Lesson

...theorem, along with proofs and applications. Feel free to use your own motivational ideas and tailor it to your students! This lesson is geared toward high school Geometry student that have completed a year of Algebra. The video portion is about thirty minutes, and with breaks could be completed in 50 minutes. (You may consider completing over two classes, particularly if you want to allow more time for activities or do some of the enrichment material). These activities could be done individually, in pairs, or groups, I think 2 or 3 students is optimal. The materials required for the activities include scissors, tape, string and markers. Calculators are optional. This lesson addresses the national standards of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics and the Mid-continent Research for Education and Learning, specifically: • • • Analyze characteristics and properties of two- and three-dimensional geometric shapes and develop mathematical arguments about geometric relationships Use visualization, spatial reasoning, and geometric modeling to solve problems Understand and apply basic and advanced properties of the concepts of geometry; Use the Pythagorean theorem and its converse and properties of special right triangles to solve mathematical and real-world problems; -Although I don’t go through the origami proof, there is a link at the end of this guide. -Are students familiar with the scarecrow’s statement from “The Wizard of Oz”? Can they find the errors? There......

Words: 1255 - Pages: 6

Lesson

...Week 1 Lessons Chapter one of the text book went over the roles of stakeholders and the project manager and also went over the documentation needed though out the project. Chapter two was really informative because it was a refresher of the sub-processes of project management. This chapter outline that the initiating process (most important process) is the first process and this is where the scope is defined, which tell what is included and what is not included on the project. The next process is planning and it entails selecting the best way of getting the work done on time for the benefit of the customer. Executing process is next ad this step is where the physical work is actually done. Controlling process uses earned value analysis to create guidelines for the work performed in terms of cost and time. The closing process is where analysis is done and lessons learned are taken for future consideration and usefulness to similar and future projects. This chapter also focuses on balancing the “triple constraint” of time, budget and scope. The main focus should be focusing on making sure the customer’s budget is balanced with the scope and that resources are allocated so that the work can be performed on time for the customer. It was also stressed that the project manager should be aware of where the project is in each process, this will help in the event that a problem arises and incremental planning has to be used. Chapter three focuses on defining the scope of the...

Words: 556 - Pages: 3

The Lesson

...Nguyen English 1301 March 7, 2015 The Lesson “The Lesson” is among Bambara’s best-known stories, and I really love it. It combines her focus on social justice with her interest in telling stories about children maturing. One of the most provocative elements of this story is Sylvia’s opaque response to Miss Moore’s lesson. The Schwarz angers her, she does not understand why, and cannot decide whether to direct that anger at Miss Moore, at Sugar, or at white people. Yet despite her initially rebellious response to the excursion, Sylvia’s chance to witness the vast disparity between rich and poor seems to inspire her to work harder. Interestingly, the children seem to resent those with different income levels than themselves, regardless of whether that person is of higher or lower class. For example, they berate Mercedes when she talks about her stationery, and push her out of their circle when she talks about returning to the store. However, they also become irritated at the way that Flyboy frequently mentions the fact that he is homeless. This persistent animosity, combined with everyone’s distrust of Miss Moore, speaks to the insularity of their community, and a general distrust of foreigners. People find ways to separate themselves, whether by race, income, or geography. In “The Lesson,” Bambara seems to endorse Miss Moore’s opinion that economic inequality is symptomatic of a flawed society. However, the lesson does not arise organically from the......

Words: 332 - Pages: 2

The Lesson

...read have clues in the like a puzzle to a mystery. Context that is not found from just the first read but through investigating the text and giving significant meaning to details you thought were the most unimportant features to the story. In the story “The Lesson” by Toni Bambara , you first read it and get the basic idea. After analyzing the text I believe that the story is talking not only about poverty but also showing that education is important. It shows the kids in the story that you can make a change in your life. They are not socially equal with the other rich white people but can change that thought the course of their life. The kids teacher, Miss Moore, is a college educated black woman. She always makes the kids do things they do not enjoy and the do not like her much. The true fact of why they do not like her is because she makes them come with her even in summer when school is supposed to be out. She is just trying to teach the kids and takes it as her responsibility to educate the young ones. Her first lesson of the day was teaching was about money. She asks if they knew what it was. They thought she was calling them dumb for asking them what money was but she was really foreshadowing for her lesson she was teaching them that day. In the taxi Miss Moore gives Silvia a $5 bill and wants them to figure out 10% tip for the cab driver. The get to where there going and they are not sure so they give him a dime. They figured they needed it more than......

Words: 1113 - Pages: 5

Lessons

...students in teams of 3 and ask them to list common impulsive behaviors that cause problems in the classroom. Give examples| |to help them get started – wandering, blurting out… | |After groups have made lists, share and combine list. | |Discuss how some of us are more impulsive than others. Sometime situational – excited, nervous, angry | |Tell students we are going to conduct an experiment to see how impulsive they think that they are. First put an m&m on each | |student’s desk and tell them that they can either eat it now or wait until the end of the lesson and get a second one. | |Activity: | |Take out 2 crayons (one pretty color and one ugly color) | |Give students a small square of paper | |Instruct them that the paper represents them and they are to color the amount or their life when they use impulse control with | |the pretty color and the amount of their life when they don’t use impulse control with the ugly color. | |Process this by noting that each student’s......

Words: 492 - Pages: 2

Lesson Guide Sample in Invictus

...Lesson Plan In Envictus I. Objectives: At the end of the discussion, the students should be able to: a. identify the poetic vision of the poem; b. relate the significance of the poem “Envictus” to real life; and c. write an essay out of the poetic vision of the poem. II. Subject Matter: Topic: Envictus Reference: Materials: Manila Paper III. Procedure: a. Motivation: The teacher presents a picture of a soldier and asks the students these following questions: a. 1 What can you say about the picture? a. 2 What concept does the picture illustrate? b. Presentation: The teacher gathers the idea of the students and relate it to the new lesson of the day. b. 1 Biography The teacher introduces the writer of the poem, gives the author’s background and paste a copy of the poem on the board in a Manila Paper. b. 2 Unlocking of Difficulties The teacher presents the scrambled difficult letters on the board out from the poem in a Manila Paper and let the students answer it randomly. c. Activity The teacher presents a game called “pick me up” and let the students pick one of those papers and answers the question inside of it. d. Wrap-up/Closure The teacher merges her own idea and her student’s idea to come up the concept about the poetic vision of the poem. IV. Evaluation: The teacher......

Words: 268 - Pages: 2