This graphic organizer is a great way for your students to respond to informational texts to show what they have learned. It could be used for independent reading, reading centers, listening to reading, or whole group reading. Second Grade: CCSS.ELA-Literacy.RI.2.5 CCSS.ELA-Literacy.RI.2.6 CCSS.ELA-Literacy.RI.2.10
So very true. I've thought about this more than ever recently. Have you ever sat quietly and thought this to yourself as someone is bold face lying to you? And it's over silly stuff, like fantasy stories or things they have(but don't).. :-/ It makes me wonder how stupid they think I am, or what they feel is being accomplished by petty lies. Go ahead and keep telling me the same story five times over; with a new twist every time because you forgot the first way you told it. You should put…
Informational Text Response (Non-Fiction Text Features Main Idea) Any Text
This is a wonderful tool that works with any type of informational or non-fiction text. This resource is Common Core aligned and was created for upper grades. Students are scaffolded through this response sheet.
Artist Mary Lum strolls around the city photographing the urban environment—buildings, railings, stairwells, and other architectural details. She then deconstructs these photos and collages them with acrylic paint, creating dynamic, unique spaces for viewers to occupy and explore. At the deCordova Biennial, Lum’s images left me feeling both exhilarated and disoriented, as though I were in a dream where the environment was familiar, yet not quite right. What is fact and what is fiction?
Point of View Fiction Graphic Organizer: Use with almost any narrative. Asks students to decide what point of view the narrative is written from, and whether they agree or disagree with the character's point of view.