Grade k Ela Fun With Fiction

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    20-Jul-2016

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<p>Lesson Title:</p> <p>Grade K ELA</p> <p>Sample Lesson Plan</p> <p>Lesson TitleFun With Fiction (This lesson focuses on the element of character. Follow up lessons will focus on the additional narrative elements.)</p> <p>Connecticut Standards (CCSS)</p> <p>CC.K.RL.1: With prompting and support, ask and answer questions about key details in a text. </p> <p>CC.K.RL.3: With prompting and support, identify characters, settings, and major events in a story. CC.K.SL.1: Participate in collaborative conversations with diverse partners about kindergarten topics and texts with peers and adults in small and larger groups.</p> <p>CC.K.SL.6: Speak audibly and express thoughts, feelings, and ideas clearly. </p> <p>Lesson Objectives in Language Students will UnderstandWith prompting and support, students will identify the story element of characters. </p> <p>Timeline1-3 days per story element</p> <p>Description of Learning Tasks/ ActivitiesBlooms Taxonomy: Remember and UnderstandWebbs DOK Level 1: Recall and Reproduction</p> <p>In a whole group setting, model how to identify the character in a whole group story that is read aloud. Students will identify the character and then be able to describe the character. Guide the discussion using questions such as: Who is in the story? Who are the characters?</p> <p> Who is this story mostly about? Describe the character ____.</p> <p> Explain who is in the story. Using evidence from the story, what makes you think that?</p> <p>Using literature selected by the teachers, students will work in small groups to practice identifying and describing characters. Independently, students will listen to various stories and identify a favorite character, draw a picture of this character and describe why they like that character. </p> <p>Materials, Resources, Technology Needed</p> <p>(Based on LEA resources)Classic fairy talesBooks that provide strong aspects of a characters development</p> <p>Prior Learning, Connections, Student Needs or Interests, Common MisconceptionsUnderstanding that some characters are more important than others within a story.</p> <p>Instructional Strategies/ GroupingModeling whole group using think-aloudsGuided practice and apply application in small groupsIndependent application</p> <p>Suggested DifferentiationEnrichment Suggestions: Using more complex texts, students write a sentence identifying and describing the character in the story.</p> <p>Reteaching Suggestions: Using less complex texts, prompt students to go back into the book to identify the character. Ask probing questions about the character(s). </p> <p>Cross disciplinary Connections </p> <p>Formative Assessment processes (including student self-assessment)Teacher created rubric, can assess students ability to identify characters within a story. </p> <p>Use with Grade K, Reading Unit 3: Fun with Fiction</p> <p>June 20122</p>

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