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  1. Classroom Resources | Grades   5 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Thoughtful Threads: Sparking Rich Online Discussions
    Today's students love chatting online with friends. This lesson combines that love with literature. Students form literature circles and have meaningful online discussions about a literary work.
  2. Classroom Resources | Grades   8 – 11  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    "Three Stones Back": Using Informational Text to Enhance Understanding of Ball Don't Lie
    Students engage in a close reading of a passage from Matt de la Pena's novel Ball Don't Lie before researching important background information to assess the accuracy of the claims made by a character.
  3. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Weaving the Old into the New: Pairing The Odyssey with Contemporary Works
    After exploring The Odyssey and a contemporary epic, students choose paired characters from the texts, complete a graphic organizer, and place their characters in hypothetical contemporary situations.
  4. Classroom Resources | Grades   11 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    What's the Purpose?: Examining a Cold Manipulation of Language
    With a crafty pen, Truman Capote wrote In Cold Blood to create a new genre and shock his audience. This lesson will help students examine Capote's manipulation of language as he forces his audience to take a different look at murderers and consider a different definition of nonfiction. His unique purpose leaves students an interesting text to consider.
  5. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Word Maps: Developing Critical and Analytical Thinking About Literary Characters
    Students read "After Twenty Years" by O. Henry, use a word map to identify characters' qualities or traits, discuss the characters' feelings and actions, and reflect upon these in journals.
  6. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Worth Its Weight: Letter Writing with "The Things They Carried"
    This lesson uses a letter-writing activity based on Tim O'Brien's story "The Things They Carried" to build empathy as students examine the weight they symbolically carry in their own lives.

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