Read the text independently for gist and jot gist notes using comments. Turn and talk with a partner about your annotations.
In a comment, write the gist or main idea of each paragraph. Highlight the supporting details that helped you understand the gist.
Make a copy and add your initials to the beginning. Move to the Expedition folder. With your triad, pause every few paragraphs to write the gist and answer the text dependent questions.
Make a copy and add your initials to the beginning. Move to the Expedition folder.
Make a copy and add your initials to the beginning. Move to the Expedition folder. Record a gist for the Introduction and each of the four parts of the Act I: Separation in the second column. Copy over important details or evidence from each part and add to the third column.
Make a copy and add your initials to the beginning. Move to the Expedition folder. As you read, highlight unfamiliar words. After each paragraph, write the gist in the margins using comments.
Make a copy and add your initials to the beginning. Move to the Expedition folder. Complete the first three columns independently: page number, Challenge and Response. With your group, complete the "I can infer that..." column.
Directions 1. Read the questions. 2. Reread pages 1–4, keeping the questions in mind. 3. When you find any evidence, mark that page with an evidence flag. 4. After reading, discuss the questions with your triad. 5. Write the answer to the question in your own words, using a complete sentence. 6. Copy the sentence or two from the text that you are using as evidence for you answer.
Directions 1. Read the learning target. 2. Think and Respond: Did I meet this learning target? 3. Provide Evidence: How did I meet the target? or What do I need to do to meet this target next time?
With your triad, record 5 responses to this question: "When working in a group, what are important expectations you should have for one another?" Expectation: something you can look forward to or count on. Star the expectation that you agree is the most important.
Learning Targets I can get the gist of the text “Shrouded in Myth.” I can identify unfamiliar vocabulary in “Shrouded in Myth.” I can collaborate effectively with my peers. Directions 1. Make a copy. 2. Name it YOURINITIALS_Shrouded. 3. Move it to your Expedition folder. 4. Using comments, write a gist statement about each section. 5. Highlight any words that you do not know in YELLOW.
The ubiquitous yin-yang symbol holds its roots in Taoism/Daoism, a Chinese religion and philosophy. The yin, the dark swirl, is associated with shadows, femininity, and the trough of a wave; the yang,