# Power Point

```1 – Strongly Disagree
2 – Somewhat Disagree
3 – undecided
4 – Somewhat Agree
5 – Strongly Agree
https://pearsonpress.files.wordpress.com/2015/04/ignorance_is_bliss____by_start_static.jpg
http://www.rcs.k12.in.us/files/imagecache/half_width/page_images/bullyi
ng-739607gif.png
http://images.clipartpanda.com/accord-clipartcanstock14498414.jpg
https://stnfrdstatic.files.wordpress.com/2013/01/friendship-circleclip-art.jpg
https://alsanda.files.wordpress.com/2012/09/isaacnewton.jpg
http://cdn2b.examiner.com/sites/default/files/styles/image_content_width/hash/d9/03/
change_10.jpg?itok=hwNNGN_5
http://www.cliparthut.com/clip-arts/1314/disability-clip-art1314534.gif
http://www.clker.com/cliparts/O/H/d/T/V/x/blankmedicine-bottles-md.png
How do you think people would treat
you?
 How do you think you would feel about
yourself?
 Do you think you would want to become
smarter?
 Do you think you would risk an
experimental surgery to make you
smarter?

a number representing a person’s
intelligence
 average intelligence is 100, but the
normal range is between 85-114.
 95% of the world’s population has
intelligence between 70-129.
 the higher the number, the smarter you
are.

IQ is measured by a test
When answering questions, you cannot use
paper, pencil, or calculator.
EXAMPLE QUESTIONS:
1.
Look at the row of numbers below. What number
should come next?
8 4 2 1 &frac12; &frac14; ___
1/8
2.
Assume the first two statements
are true.
Is the final one true, too?
The boy plays baseball.
All baseball players wear hats.
The boy wears a hat.
False
3.
Paper sells for 21 cents per pad.
84cents
4.
How many of the five pairs of
items listed below are exact
duplicates?
Nieman, K.M.
Thomas, G.K.
Hoff, J.P.
Pino, L.R.
Warner, T.S.
Neiman, K.M.
Thomas, C.K.
Hoff, J.P.
Pina, L.R.
Wanner, T.S.
1
40-54 severely challenged (less than 1% of test takers)
55-69 challenged
70-84 below average
85-114 average (68% of test takers)
115-129 above average
130-144 gifted (2.3% of test takers)
145-159 genius (less than 1% of test takers)
160-175 extra-ordinary genius
Bobby
Fisher
187
Albert
Einstein
160
Charles Darwin
165
Mozart
165
Galileo
185
Rembrandt
155
Did you know…
• those who have an IQ between 0 and 25 were
originally called idiots
• those with an IQ between 26 and 50 were called
imbeciles
• those with an IQ between 51 and 70 were called
morons
Euphemism
a mild or indirect word or
expression substituted for one
considered to be too harsh or
blunt
EXAMPLES:
Her grandmother died.
passed away
Charlie Gordon is retarded.
mentally challenged
The criminal went to jail.
a correctional facility
She was fired from her job.
let go
That swimmer is fat.
big-boned
The garbage man comes Wednesday.
sanitation engineer
Rorschach Ink Blot Test

supposedly show what a person is
thinking and feeling:
› depression
› psychotic tendencies
› anger and aggression
A Review
of
Literary
Elements

Protagonist
- the main character(s)
around whom the
conflict centers

Antagonist
- the character(s) or
force(s) in conflict with
the protagonist

Motivation: They
want to stay alive

Motivation: He
wants to eat

Man vs. Man (external)

Man vs. Society
(external)
against good guy
 the world works against
the main character

forces of nature beyond
character’s control causes
the problems
 the character’s own issues
work against him/her


Man vs. Nature
(external)

Man vs. Self (internal)


Man vs. Supernatural
(external)
The character is in conflict
with ghosts, God, etc.


Protagonist (Good)
the Three Little Pigs
are trying to stay
alive


trying to kill the pigs
Avatar
› Jake tries to
become one of
the Na’vi
› The Na’vi do
not accept him
The Perfect Storm
Dante’s Peak
 Dorothy
learns
that “there is no
place like home”
through a dream
Man vs. Supernatural
the main character is in conflict with
Something he cannot control, such as
God, fate, ghosts, etc.

Carol-Ann and
her family fight
the ghosts of the
graveyard upon
which their house
was constructed




Hogwarts
present
Night
castle/river
› the central, and controlling idea of insight into a
work of literature
› the idea that the writer wishes to convey about
the—his/her view of the world or his/her
-when you have
an optimistic
outlook in life,
anything can
happen
Friendship
 Love
 Family
 Growing up
 Courage
 Loneliness
 Survival
 Prejudice

• Good vs. Evil

the speaker’s or
writer’s attitude
toward the subject






formal/serious
playful
sarcastic
funny
suspicious

the feelings the
speaker’s/writer’s
topic gives to the






romantic
imaginary/fantasy
excited
scared/afraid
optimistic/happy
1st person—
-the main character is telling the story
-uses the pronouns “I,” “me,” “we,” “us
 2nd person—
-person doing the telling refers to the reader
as
“you”
 3rd person—
-the person telling the story is unknown and
NOT in the story (narrator)

› clues to events that
will happen in the
future of the story
› the things that make
you able to predict
what will happen in
the story
Created By: L. Tyrrell, Selma Unified
› A break in the
sequence of the
plot to go back in
time and show
events that have
led up to the
present story