ADVANCED ENGLISH 6 February 19, 22 TO DO TODAY: Turn in character analysis papers Have choice time Practice vocabulary Review irony, sarcasm, and satire Discuss notes from Oliver Twist chapters 4-7 so far Discuss Dickens notes Read, do vocabulary, and/or explore ArcGIS CHOICE TIME: Before doing any of the choices, make sure you have turned in your • Character analysis final paper • Editing checklist • Rubric self-evaluation Finish researching Dickens and taking notes in your journal (will discuss TODAY). Read Oliver Twist chapters 4-7. Look for social themes, and take notes on the characters in your journals (due NEXT CLASS). Explore London via ArcGIS, and take notes in your journal about what Dickens would have seen, heard, smelled, tasted, and touched. Think about why he would have written about the topics he chose (due NEXT CLASS). Work on vocabulary activities 1 and 2 (due March 16 [A] and March 17 [B]). TECHNOLOGY TOOLS/APPS YOU KNOW Prezi PowerPoint Weebly Touchcast Keynote Glogster Frames Publisher Share Word iMovie Excel Google Slides Omnigraffle Quizlet Kahoot ArcGIS Dropbox OneDrive Google Classroom Powtoons Pixie ActiveInspire IRONY A figure of speech which makes use of words that contradicts the real literal meaning. It is used as an effective language device which can take any of the forms, such as situational, dramatic, or verbal. Basically, irony describes situations that are strange or funny because things happen in a way that seem opposite of what one expects. Irony pertains to situations. Origin: From the Latin word eirein meaning “to speak”. SARCASM The use of witty or sharp language in order to mock or convey scorn. It can also be expressed as an irony as it is often associated with a caustic taunt. It is inconsiderate and disrespectful. Sarcasm is an expression. Origin: From the French word sarcasme, or via late Latin, from Greek sarkazein, meaning "tear flesh". SATIRE A literary form which makes use of irony, sarcasm, wit, derision, humor, exaggeration or ridicule to expose or criticize something which the author or narrator considers to be ridiculous. It involves intellect. Satire is an expression. Origin: From the Latin word satira, meaning “medley”. A1: DICKENS SCAVENGER HUNT: WHAT DID YOU LEARN? Setting (years of life, places he lived) Family Education Jobs • 1812-1870; Portsmouth, England; Chatham, London, England; • 7 siblings; 10 children; 14 grandchildren • Grammar school (elementary); Private school; left school early to go to work • Factory, law clerk, journalist, novelist Novels • Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, Martin Chezzlewit, Christmas Carol, Bleak House, Mr. Pickwick, Hard Times, Little Dorrit, “Dinner at Poplar Walk,” Pickwick Papers, Old Curiosity Shop, David Copperfield, A Tale of Two Cities, Our Mutual Friend Topics in novels • Orphans, Industrial Revolution, debtors’ prison, neglectful families, poor people, stereotypes, child labor, lost love, social classes, London Influences on writing • Family, jobs, dad in prison, environment, social inequalities A7: DICKENS SCAVENGER HUNT: WHAT DID YOU LEARN? Setting (years of life, places he lived) • 1812-1870; Portsmouth, London, Chatham, England Family • Dad went to debtors’ prison; 7 siblings; 10 children Education Jobs • Stopped at age 12 to work; finished school at age 15 • Factory; law clerk; reporter; journalist; actor Novels • Great Expectations, Oliver Twist, Bleak House, A Tale of Two Cities, David Copperfield, Dombey and Son; A Christmas Carol; Little Dorrit; Pickwick Papers; Sketches by Boz; Nicholas Nickelby; The Old Curiosity Shop; Barnaby Rudge; Martin Chuzzlewit; Hard Times Topics in novels • Orphans; financial issues; factories; criticism of modern society; poor people; political issues; industries; poverty; English law system; history Influences on writing • Own experiences; factory work; childhood; school B1: DICKENS SCAVENGER HUNT: WHAT DID YOU LEARN? Setting (years of life, places he lived) Family Education Jobs Novels Topics in novels Influences on writing • 1812-1870; Portsmouth, Chatham, Gads Hill, London, England • 7 siblings; 10 children; poor; father went to Debtors’ Prison • Grammar school, private school • Factory, law clerk, reporter, novelist, editor • Great Expectations, Pickwick Papers, A Christmas Carol, A Tale of Two Cities, Oliver Twist, Nicholas Nickelby, The Old Curiosity Shop, Bleak House, Hard Times, Barnaby Rudge, David Cooperfield, Our Mutual Friend, They Mystery of Edwin Drood, Dombey and Son • Child labor, criminal behavior, school system, social classes, poverty, repression, comedy, social evils, bravery, religion, rebellion, violence, love • Experiences, family, London, Industrial Revolution B7: DICKENS SCAVENGER HUNT: WHAT DID YOU LEARN? Setting (years of life, places he lived) • 1812-1870; Portsmouth, Chatham, London, England Family • 7 siblings; 10 children; father sent to Debtors’ Prison Education Jobs Novels Topics in novels Influences on writing • Grammar school; private school • Factory, law clerk, reporter, newspaper writer, novelist, editor • Oliver Twist, A Tale of Two Cities, Great Expectations, David Copperfield, A Christmas Carol, Little Dorrit, Bleak House, The Mystery of Edwin Drood, “A Dinner at Poplar Walk” • Social change, child labor, abuse, poverty, factories, labor practices, greed • Poverty, family, surroundings, working experiences, child labor OLIVER TWIST VIVID VOCABULARY Pick a word. Find the page number of the word. It is from Oliver Twist chapters 1-3. On the inside top flap, write the part of speech of the word in the sentence in the text. On the inside bottom flap, write the definition of the word based on the context in the text. Give the word to Mrs. Fritzinger when you are finished. How does Dickens use the identity of characters to show conflict and to impact social change? CHARACTERS-JOURNAL Character’s Name Each of your descriptions need page numbers and the following information: “First two words of quote…last two words of quote” (page number). Physical Appearance Habits, Behaviors, or Mannerisms Relationships with Other People Other Characteristics You may also write predictions, connections, or any other ideas you have in your journal as you read. CHOICE TIME: Explore London via ArcGIS, and take notes in your journal about what Dickens would have seen, heard, smelled, tasted, and touched. Think about why he would have written about the topics he chose (due NEXT CLASS). Do the mid-year survey on my website (due NEXT CLASS). Read Oliver Twist chapters 4-7. Look for social themes, and take notes on the characters in your journals (due NEXT CLASS). Work on vocabulary activities 1 and 2 (due March 16 [A] and March 17 [B]).