ENGLISH IV-H – Week 1

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E

NGLISH IV-H –

Week 1

Lorentzen Spring 2015

Mon 1/26 Tue 1/27 Wed 1/28 Thur 1/29 Fri 1/30

Media Center - Research Notes Media Center- Research Notes 1024 - Anglo-Saxon/Old English Thesis Statements and Arguments Effect of A-S Lit Terms 1024- Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Research Notes Due

Works Cited

Notes Due Friday Notes Due Friday Read Term Definitions and Record an Example of Each Term in Packet Notes and Optional Outline Due Friday Non-Fiction

Beowulf

Article

Note Checklist –

This checklist shows what an “A” range product would include.

2 pages single-spaced 4 properly-cited sources (be careful about the italics for your database titles) Combination of quoting, paraphrasing, summarizing No long-block quotations Well-crafted essential question and thesis E

NGLISH IV-H –

Week 1

Lorentzen Spring 2015

Mon 1/26

Media Center - Research Notes

Notes Due Friday

Tue 1/27

Media Center- Research Notes

Notes Due Friday

Wed 1/28 Thur 1/29 Fri 1/30

1024 - Anglo-Saxon/Old English Thesis Statements and Arguments Effect of A-S Lit Terms 1024- Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Research Notes Due

Works Cited

Read Term Definitions and Record an Example of Each Term in Packet Notes and Optional Outline Due Friday Non-Fiction

Beowulf

Article

Note Checklist –

This checklist shows what an “A” range product would include.

2 pages single-spaced 4 properly-cited sources (be careful about the italics for your database titles) Combination of quoting, paraphrasing, summarizing No long-block quotations Well-crafted essential question and thesis

Goal: go to the Opposing Viewpoints articles (I suggest finding 1-2 today) and take notes using direct quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing, as discussed in class. Put the source information for ONE SOURCE at the top of the notes from THAT SAME SOURCE. Create a division or a new page for the next source. Below is an abbreviated example of the formatting. On the opposite side of this sheet is a rubric.

Source 1:

Henley, Patricia.

The Hummingbird House

. Denver: MacMurray, 1999. Print.

Notes: -

350,000 people moved to Maine in 2011 because Maine is the place to be.

-

There are “more than lobsters and pines there” said one source. 3,000 people left in 2011. Unclear motivation for leaving. “The water is as clear as any I have seen north of the Mason-Dixon line and it appears to be teeming with life.”

-

The sea life means it is viable

Source 2:

Gleick, James.

Chaos: Making a New Science

. New York: Penguin, 1987. Print.

Notes: -

The science behind chaos is “an evergrowing, expanding look at humanity.”

-

Chaos can be found everywhere. Entropy and chaos are different, yet “beautifully interconnected ideas”

-

Scientists debate Chaos Theory and its origins. It appears to have originated at UMO in Orono, Maine. Goal: go to the Opposing Viewpoints articles (I suggest finding 1-2 today) and take notes using direct quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing, as discussed in class. Put the source information for ONE SOURCE at the top of the notes from THAT SAME SOURCE. Create a division or a new page for the next source. Below is an abbreviated example of the formatting. On the opposite side of this sheet is a rubric.

Source 1:

Henley, Patricia.

The Hummingbird House

. Denver: MacMurray, 1999. Print.

Notes: -

350,000 people moved to Maine in 2011 because Maine is the place to be.

-

There are “more than lobsters and pines there” said one source. 3,000 people left in 2011. Unclear motivation for leaving. “The water is as clear as any I have seen north of the Mason-Dixon line and it appears to be teeming with life.”

-

The sea life means it is viable

Source 2:

Gleick, James.

Chaos: Making a New Science

. New York: Penguin, 1987. Print.

Notes: -

The science behind chaos is “an evergrowing, expanding look at humanity.”

-

Chaos can be found everywhere. Entropy and chaos are different, yet “beautifully interconnected ideas”

-

Scientists debate Chaos Theory and its origins. It appears to have originated at UMO in Orono, Maine.

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