Вы находитесь на странице: 1из 3

INDIVIDUAL LESSON PLAN

EDU 519 Lesson plan 2 (unit 2)

Teacher: Ms. Vaughan

Unit 2: Digital Literacy and Research: Work Cited

Subject: English

Grade: 9th

Objectives: Students will continue to identify figurative language, and learn how
to accurately compose a citation in MLA format; comprehension will be based
on two correct citations in MLA format.

Materials Needed:
Writing utensil
Handouts
o Terms and definitions (provided)
o Matching worksheet (provided)
o Poems (provided)
o Found Poetry definition and examples (provided)
o Citation components and examples(provided)
Binder containing:
o notebook
o folder

Brief Description:
Watch YouTube video of Robert Frosts Out, Out
Identify types of figurative language within the poem.
Review homework worksheet.
Introduce Found Poetry and look at examples together.
Break into groups to create their own versions of found poetry from Robert
Frosts Out, Out" (1 poem per group)
Share poems with class.
Explain what a citation is and how/why it should be used.
Breakdown of what a citation in MLA form should contain/look like.
Provide examples and answer questions.
Create citation for Edgar Allen Poes Out, Out
Assign homework.

Lesson:
Anticipatory set: Robert Frosts Out, Out on YouTube. Video contains
audio recording of the poem and visuals that go along with the figurative
language used.

Input: After watching the YouTube video, we will identify the types of
figurative language used within the poem. We will go over the completed
worksheet from last class together. Found poetry will be introduced and
briefly discussed while we go over its definition and examples as a class.

Guided Practice: Students will break into groups to create their own versions
of found poetry using Edgar Allen Poes Out, Out (one found poem per
group). One student will read their groups found poem to the class.

Input: Explain the citation process and why it is necessary when using and
referencing written works that are not your own; like we have done with the
found poetry.

Checking for Understanding: Using their Plicker cards, students will answer
questions about the consequences of not using a citation.

Input: Handouts of examples of citations in MLA form.

Closure: Answer any questions students may have.

Checking for Understanding: Students will begin creating their citation for
Robert Frosts Out, Out and finish it before next class.

Independent Practice: Homework assignment: read Elizabeth Bishops The


Fish (printed version handed out in class and available on class website) we
will be working with this poem next class. Students must complete a citation
in MLA form for this poem as well.

Assessment:
Comprehension will be based on two correct citations in MLA format turned in
next class, using this rubric.

Duration: 1 class

Sources:
https://www.poetryfoundation.org/
https://www.youtube.com/
https://padlet.com/
https://www.plickers.com/cards
https://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/06/

Standards:
Grades 910 Reading Standards for Literature [RL] from the 2017 Massachusetts English Language Arts
and Literacy Framework
Key Ideas and Details
1. Cite strong and thorough textual evidence to support analysis of what a text
states explicitly as well as inferences drawn from the text.

Craft and Structure


4. Determine the figurative or connotative meaning(s) of words and phrases as
they are used in a text; analyze the impact of words with multiple meanings, as
well as symbols or metaphors that extend throughout a text and shape its
meaning. (See grades 910 Language Standards 46 on applying knowledge of
vocabulary to reading.)
5. Analyze how an authors choices concerning how to structure a text, order
events within it (e.g., parallel plots), and manipulate time (e.g., pacing,
flashbacks) create such effects as mystery, tension, or surprise.

Food for Thought: Edgar Allen Poes bio. (He is from Massachusetts!)
Using Padlet, students will tell us about other authors from Massachusetts/
New England
Students must provide an accurate link to a legitimate site, that provides
us with information about the author. This will determine if they have a
grasp on digital literacy,