Read WS_Correlation_to_Basal_Rdg_Programs_11.pdf text version

The Only K­12 Writing Program!

Grade 1 1

2

How should I use this booklet?

Use this booklet to connect Write Source with your literature program. This booklet shows how Write Source n helps students write the authentic forms they are reading, n uses mentor texts to teach writing traits and skills, and n promotes thoughtful responses to literature. See pages 4 and 5 of this booklet for a complete explanation.

What literature programs does Write Source 11 connect with?

This booklet connects Write Source 11 with the following major literature programs: n McDougal Littell American Literature 6­8 n Holt Elements of Literature: Fifth Course 9­11 n Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience 12­14 n Glencoe American Literature 15­17

3

Why do I need both programs?

According to pioneering researcher James Moffett, language arts instruction addresses four discrete skills: speaking, listening, writing, and reading.

Speaking

Writing

Reading

Listening

Though some reading texts claim to integrate all the language arts, no single program can fully cover each area. The integration of writing within a literature program is especially difficult.

Speaking

Writing Programs

Writing

Reading

Literature Programs

Listening

As a result, language arts teachers need a writing program that works with any literature program.

4

How does Write Source work with my literature program?

Write Source provides the process of writing, and your literature program provides the product--finished writing. First Write Source awakens a love of writing through student-centered instruction. By allowing students to select and explore their own high-interest topics, Write Source helps them identify themselves as writers and equips them to write about literature and any other subject. Then Write Source connects to your literature program in three powerful ways:

1

Creating Authentic Forms

Write Source helps students create the types of writing they are reading in your literature series. For example, after reading an informative article, you can use Write Source to lead students through the process of writing their own informative articles. See the charts marked 1 for these connections.

Expository Writing

163

Writing an Informative Article

When you pick up a newspaper or magazine, you are entering a world of information. It's almost impossible to read a periodical and not learn something new. Informative articles in newspapers or magazines cover every topic under the sun, from aardvarks to zoology. These articles share common characteristics: They're created to inform and entertain. They contain timely information, even when the topic is historical. And they employ a lively writing style to hook the reader, present information in a logical sequence, and explain a topic clearly. The best way to learn about article writing is to read articles in your favorite periodicals. Pay careful attention to the topic and focus, the way in which the writer hooks the reader, the development of the middle part, and so on. Then incorporate some of these techniques in your own writing. In this chapter, you'll learn how to develop a well-organized, entertaining informative article suitable for publication in a newspaper or magazine.

Writing Guidelines

Subject: Form: Purpose: Audience: A timely topic Informative article To engage and inform Local or school newspaper or magazine readers

"All glory comes from daring to begin."

--Eugene F. Ware

5

2

Using Mentor Texts

Your literature series provides excellent professional samples that demonstrate the writing traits, concepts, and skills you are teaching in Write Source. For example, when teaching about using sensory details to create different effects, you can introduce excerpts from short stories that use this technique. See the charts marked 2 for these connections.

Writing a Personal Narrative

147

Revising Using Sensory Details to Create Different Effects

Writing about what you see, hear, smell, taste, and touch lets the reader experience the event with you. Remember that each sensory category has a different impact on the reader.

Sight: "Seeing is believing." Sight is connected to truth. Give sensory details such as shape, size, and color to help the reader believe something is true. The stark black-and-white photos strung on a line across the back wall stared down at me as if I didn't belong. Sound: "I heard it through the grapevine." Hearing relates to communication and community. Let the reader hear dialogue to understand how people relate to each other. She shook her head. "I'm afraid we have a full team already." Smell: "I smell a rat." Smell depicts positive or negative feelings. Use pleasant smells to describe good situations and unpleasant smells to describe bad ones. He reached past me, smelling of soap and confidence. The sharp stink of chemicals filled my nose. Taste: "It's all a matter of taste." Taste tells the exact quality of something. Use sweet, sour, tangy, spicy, salty, bitter, and other taste words to capture quality. It was like picking the wrong chocolate from an assortment--bitter and hard instead of sweet and chewy. Touch: "Your words touched me." Touch is connected to emotion. Use touch words such as warm, sharp, rough, shivering, and prickly to show how you feel. My pen kept going dry, scratching on the paper, and I had to shake it a few times. It felt like an omen . . . Check your sensory details. Create a sensory chart, checking how often you include each type of sensory detail. If necessary add more details, considering the information above.

Narrative

Revise

See

Hear

Smell

Taste

Touch

3

Responding to Literature

Write Source teaches how to write a response to literature, and your literature program provides the literature to respond to. For example, you can use Write Source to help students learn how to identify and analyze a theme, and then use your literature series to provide selections to analyze. See the charts marked 3 for these connections.

Response to Literature

275

Analyzing a Theme

One thing that's just as enjoyable as reading a good fictional story is reading a good true story. As amazing as it may be to read about a character such as Captain Ahab or Harry Potter, it's just as amazing to read about real people. For centuries, writers have written biographies and autobiographies, true stories about significant people. In the 1960s, writers such as Truman Capote, Tom Wolfe, and Norman Mailer began writing "nonfiction novels." A nonfiction novel is basically the creative retelling of an event or a time period rather than the story of an individual person. Nonfiction novels, biographies, and autobiographies tell many stories, from the creation of the space program in The Right Stuff to the life of dancer Fred Astaire in Steps in Time. These books prove that truth can be just as forceful as fiction--and just as enjoyable to read.

Writing Guidelines

Subject: Form: Purpose: Audience: A nonfiction book that tells a story Literary analysis To analyze a main theme Classmates

"Whenever you say `well that's not convincing' the author tells you that's the bit that wasn't made up. This is because real life is under no obligation to be convincing."

--Neil Gaiman

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Connecting to McDougal Littell Literature

1

literature together.

Write Source Level 11

Personal Narratives 141­154

Creating Authentic Forms: Teach these forms of writing and

McDougal Littell American Literature, Units 1­3

"from The Way to Rainy Mountain" 50­58 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 78­84 "from Timebends" 216 "from The Autobiography" 262­270 "from Life of Frederick Douglass" 536­547 "from Life of a Slave Girl" 550­557 "from A Diary from Dixie" 573 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 98­106 "McCarthyism" 212 "50 Ways to Fix Your Life" 274 "Thoreau Still Beckons" 381 "from Danse Macabre" 450­451 "Speech in the Virginia Convention" 224­230 "from The Crisis" 244­252 "from Self-Reliance" 360­364 "from Nature" 365­366 "from Walden" 370­379 "from Civil Disobedience" 382­388 "On Civil Disobedience" 392­393 "Speech to the American Equal Rights Association" 574 "The World on the Turtle's Back" 32­40 "Coyote and the Buffalo" 42­48 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 310­324 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 402­423 "The Masque of the Red Death" 427­434 "from Moby Dick" 452­453 "from The Scarlet Letter" 454­455 "from The Minister's Black Veil" 456­470 "from The Red Badge of Courage" 578­579 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 580­592 "The Crucible" 130­208 "Huswifery" 116 "Thanatopsis" 328­331 "A Psalm of Life" 334­337 "The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls" 338 "The Chambered Nautilus" 340­343 "Old Ironsides" 344 "The Raven" 437­445 Selected Whitman Poems 508­517 Selected Dickinson Poems 524­532

McDougal Littell American Literature, Units 4­7

"from The Autobiography of Mark Twain" 634­645 "from Life on the Mississippi" 649­657 "from One Writer's Beginnings" 1014 "from Survival in Auschwitz" 1132­1135 "from Coming of Age in Mississippi" 1180­1188 "My Dungeon Shook" 1192­1198 "The Commodore Sinks at Sea" 739 "More of the Filibusters Safe" 740 "Stephen Crane and His Work" 740 "Steven Crane's Own Story" 741 "A New Kind of War" 1048­1055 "How It Feels to Be Colored Me" 858­864 "The Duty of Writers" 1066­1069 "from `Letter from Birmingham Jail' " 1144­1155 "from `Stride Toward Freedom' " 1160­1165 "Necessary to Protect Ourselves" 1166­ 1169 "Mother Tongue" 1204­1211 "from In Search of Our Mothers' Gardens" 1214­1220 "Straw into Gold" 1222­1228 "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" 672­684 "A Wagner Matinee" 692­702 "The Open Boat" 710­734 "The Law of Life" 744­752 "The Story of an Hour" 758­762 "The Yellow Wallpaper" 766­783 "April Showers" 790­800 "Winter Dreams" 936­958 "In Another Country" 968­974 "A Worn Path" 1002­1013 "Ambush" 1138­1141 Selected Excerpts 1106­1113 Selected Hughes Poems 838­844 Selected Sandburg Poems 888­892 Selected Frost Poems 896­909 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 1119 "Ballad of Birmingham" 1156 "Revolutionary Dreams" 1189 Selected Poems 1230­1245 "The Power of Research" 1268­1303

Informative Articles 163­202

Position Essays 219­258

Stories 341­350

Plays 351­360 Poems 361­369

MLA Research Report 371­416

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Connecting to McDougal Littell Literature (continued)

2

demonstrate writing concepts.

Write Source Level 11

Using Mentor Texts: Use these literature selections to

McDougal Littell American Literature, Units 1­3 McDougal Littell American Literature, Units 4­7

"Epigrams" 646 "How It Feels to Be Colored Me" 858­864 "A Book of Great Short Stories" 1058­ 1063 "The Duty of Writers" 1066­1069 "Why Soldiers Won't Talk" 1114­1118 "The Commodore Sinks at Sea" 739 "More of the Filibusters Safe" 740 "Stephen Crane and His Work" 740 "Steven Crane's Own Story" 741 "A New Kind of War" 1048­1055 "The Notorious Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" 659­666 "from Lake Wobegon Days" 688­691 "The Law of Life" 744­752 "The Story of an Hour" 758­762 "A Rose for Emily" 1018­1028 Selected Hughes Poems 838­844 Selected Sandburg Poems 888­892 Selected Frost Poems 896­909 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 1119 "Ballad of Birmingham" 1156 "Revolutionary Dreams" 1189 "from Life on the Mississippi" 649­657 "Why I Wrote `The Yellow Wallpaper' " 784 "from One Writer's Beginnings" 1014 "from Survival in Auschwitz" 1132­1135 "My Dungeon Shook" 1192­1198 "from `Letter from Birmingham Jail' " 1144­1155 "from `Stride Toward Freedom' " 1160­ 1165 "Necessary to Protect Ourselves" 1166­ 1169 "Martin Luther King Jr." 1172­1174 "Mother Tongue" 1204­1211 "from In Search of Our Mothers' Gardens" 1214­1220 "Straw into Gold" 1222­1228

Ideas 47­50, 51­58 "McCarthyism" 212 "Thoreau Still Beckons" 381 "from Women in the Nineteenth Century" 394 "from Danse Macabre" 450­451 Organization 47­ 50, 59­66 "from Relacion" 68­74 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 98­106 "50 Ways to Fix Your Life" 274 "The Emancipation Proclamation" 566­ 567 "The World on the Turtle's Back" 32­40 "Coyote and the Buffalo" 42­48 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 310­324 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 402­423 "The Masque of the Red Death" 427­434 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 580­592 "The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls" 338 "The Chambered Nautilus" 340­343 "Old Ironsides" 344 "from Snowbound" 346­353 "The First Snowfall" 354­355 "The Raven" 437­442 "from The Way to Rainy Mountain" 50­58 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 78­84 "from Timebends" 216 "from Life of Frederick Douglass" 536­547 "from Life of a Slave Girl" 550­557 "from A Diary from Dixie" 573 "from `Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God' " 118­125 "The Demons of Salem" 214­215 "Speech in the Virginia Convention" 224­230 "from The Crisis" 244­252 "from Poor Richard's Almanack" 271 "from Self-Reliance" 360­364 "from Nature" 365­366 "from Walden" 370­379 "from Civil Disobedience" 382­388 "On Civil Disobedience" 392­393 "from Preface to Leaves of Grass" 518 "The Gettysburg Address" 562­564 "Speech to the American Equal Rights Association" 574

Voice 47­50, 67­72

Word Choice 47­50, 73­80

Sentence Fluency 47­50, 81­88

Supporting Your Position 228­229

8

Connecting to McDougal Littell Literature (continued)

3

and use Write Source to teach the process of responding.

Write Source Level 11

Critical Reading: Fiction 275­314, 539­540

Responding to Literature: Select literature from your series

McDougal Littell American Literature, Units 1­3

"The World on the Turtle's Back" 32­40 "Coyote and the Buffalo" 42­48 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 310­324 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 402­423 "The Masque of the Red Death" 427­434 "from Moby Dick" 452­453 "from The Scarlet Letter" 454­455 "from The Minister's Black Veil" 456­470 "from The Red Badge of Courage" 578­579 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 580­592

McDougal Littell American Literature, Units 4­7

"from The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn" 670­671 "A Wagner Matinee" 692­702 "The Story of an Hour" 758­762 "The Yellow Wallpaper" 766­783 "from Ethan Frome" 788­789 "April Showers" 790­800 "Winter Dreams" 936­958 "A Worn Path" 1002­1013 "The Life You Save May Be Your Own" 1032­1043 "Adam" 1122­1130 "Ambush" 1138­1141 Selected Hughes Poems 838­844 Selected Poems 846­856 Selected Poems 880­886 Selected Sandburg Poems 888­892 Selected Frost Poems 896­909 Selected Poems 912­933 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 1119 "Ballad of Birmingham" 1156 "Revolutionary Dreams" 1189 Selected Poems 1230­1245

Critical Reading: Poetry 541­542

"To My Dear and Loving Husband" 110­113 "Upon the Burning of Our House" 114­ 115 "Huswifery" 116 "Thanatopsis" 328­331 "A Psalm of Life" 334­337 "The First Snowfall" 354­355 "The Raven" 437­445 Selected Whitman Poems 508­517 "Ode to Walt Whitman" 520­523 Selected Dickinson Poems 524­532 "Free Labor" 560 "Go Down, Moses" 561 "from Relacion" 68­74 "from The General History of Virginia" 88­95 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 98­106 "from Women in the Nineteenth Century" 394 "The Emancipation Proclamation" 566­ 567 "McCarthyism" 212 "50 Ways to Fix Your Life" 274 "Thoreau Still Beckons" 381 "from Danse Macabre" 450­451 "The Emancipation Proclamation" 566­ 567 Assessment Practice 284­289, 482­487, 606­611

Critical Reading: Nonfiction 533­538

"The Commodore Sinks at Sea" 739 "More of the Filibusters Safe" 740 "Stephen Crane and His Work" 740 "Steven Crane's Own Story" 741 "A New Kind of War" 1048­1055

Summarizing and Paraphrasing 543­550

"The Commodore Sinks at Sea" 739 "More of the Filibusters Safe" 740 "Stephen Crane and His Work" 740 "Steven Crane's Own Story" 741 "A New Kind of War" 1048­1055 Assessment Practice 812­817, 1080­ 1085, 1256­1261

Responding to Literature on Tests 323­339

9

Connecting to Holt Elements of Literature

1

literature together.

Write Source Level 11

Personal Narratives 141­154

Creating Authentic Forms: Teach these forms of writing and

Holt Elements of Literature Fifth Course, Units 1­4

"from A Narrative of the Captivity" 63­69 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 83­89 "from The Life of Frederick Douglass" 415­420 "from The Life of a Slave Girl" 425­430 "from Specimen Days" 533­535 "from Life on the Mississippi" 654­664 "from The Iroquois Constitution" 153­155 "from Poor Richard's Almanack" 171­172 "A Lesson Learned on the Road" 406 "Healing War's Wounds" 482­486 "Speech to the Virginia Convention" 121­126 "from Declaration of Sentiments" 158­160 "from Nature" 239­242 "from Self-Reliance" 244­247 "from Walden" 253­262 "from On Nonviolent Resistance" 277­279 "from `Letter from Birmingham City Jail' " 280­282 "Ain't I a Woman?" 441­442 "The Blackfeet Genesis" 24­26 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 289­299 "The Minister's Black Veil" 303­313 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 320­333 "The Pit and the Pendulum" 345­355 "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" 623­632 "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" 638­643 "To Build a Fire" 693­704

Holt Elements of Literature Fifth Course, Units 5­6

"from Dust Tracks on a Road" 955­962 "Thanksgiving Memories" 1032­1033 "from Night" 1047­1056 "from Black Boy" 1269­1279 "from In Search of Our Mothers' Gardens" 1293­1298 "Autobiographical Notes" 1301­1305 "The Fight Against Alzheimer's" 925­928 "Harlem's Second Coming" 996­1000 "Honor at Last" 1042­1044 "A Noiseless Flash" 1067­1079 "The Reader as Artist" 752­755 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech, 1954" 853­854 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech, 1950" 888­890 "Why I Wrote The Crucible" 1095­1096

Informative Articles 163­202

Position Essays 219­258

Stories 341­350

"Soldier's Home" 843­849 "Winter Dreams" 857­873 "The Magic Barrel" 1173­1184 "Son" 1187­1192 "Everything Stuck to Him" 1207­1212 "Daughter of Invention" 1224­1234 "from The Joy Luck Club" 1239­1247 "The Sky Blue Ball" 1253­1256 "When Mr. Pirzada Came to Dine" 1401­ 1414 "The Book of the Dead" 1419­1428 "The Crucible" 1098­1164

Plays 351­360 Poems 361­369 "Thanatopsis" 220­222 "The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls" 226 "The Cross of Snow" 229 "The Chambered Nautilus" 234­236 "The Raven" 360­363 "at the cemetery" 446­447 "War Is Kind" 478­479 Selected Whitman Poems 510­531, 538­540 "Plenos poderes/Full Powers" 542­545 Selected Dickinson Poems 548­570 "Emily Dickinson" 577 Selected Poems 712­722

Selected Poems 760­833 Selected Harlem Renaissance Poems 968­987 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 1040 "Desert Run" 1084­1086 Selected Poems 1320­1398

10

Connecting to Holt Elements of Literature (continued)

2

demonstrate writing concepts.

Write Source Level 11

Using Mentor Texts: Use these literature selections to

Holt Elements of Literature Fifth Course, Units 1­4 Holt Elements of Literature Fifth Course, Units 5­6

"The Reader as Artist" 752­755 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech, 1954" 853­854 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech, 1950" 888­890 "Why I Wrote The Crucible" 1095­1096 "I must have the pulse beat of rhythm" 837 "The Fight Against Alzheimer's" 925­928 "Harlem's Second Coming" 996­1000 "Honor at Last" 1042­1044 "A Noiseless Flash" 1067­1079 "Joyas Voladoras" 1258­1262 "Thanksgiving Memories" 1032­1033 "from Night" 1047­1056 "from Black Boy" 1269­1279 "The Girl Who Wouldn't Talk" 1283­1290 "from In Search of Our Mothers' Gardens" 1293­1298 Selected Poems 760­833 Selected Harlem Renaissance Poems 968­987 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 1040 "Desert Run" 1084­1086 Selected Poems 1320­1398 "Soldier's Home" 843­849 "Winter Dreams" 857­873 "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty" 931­936 "The Magic Barrel" 1173­1184 "Son" 1187­1192 "Speaking of Courage" 1195­1203 "When Mr. Pirzada Came to Dine" 1401­1414 "A Rose for Emily" 877­884 "from The Grapes of Wrath" 893­899 "A Worn Path" 903­910 "The Jilting of Granny Weatherall" 913­ 922 "Everything Stuck to Him" 1207­1212 "Daughter of Invention" 1224­1234 "The Book of the Dead" 1419­1428 "The Reader as Artist" 752­755 Nobel Prize Acceptance Speeches 853­ 854, 888­890 "Why I Wrote The Crucible" 1095­1096

Ideas 47­50, 51­58 "Living Like Weasels" 210­213 "from Nature" 239­242 "from Walden" 253­262 "from On Nonviolent Resistance" 277­279 "from `Letter from Birmingham City Jail' " 280­282 "Ain't I a Woman?" 441­442 Organization 47­50, 59­66 "Coming into the Country" 10­13 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 53­59 "from The Iroquois Constitution" 153­155 "from Poor Richard's Almanack" 171­172 "A Lesson Learned on the Road" 406 "Healing War's Wounds" 482­486 "from The Way to Rainy Mountain" 31­38 "from La Relacion" 45­48 "from The Autobiography" 164­170 "from A Diary from Dixie" 500­501 "from Life on the Mississippi" 654­664 "Left for Dead" 708­710 "Upon the Burning of Our House" 96­97 "Huswifery" 102 "Thanatopsis" 220­222 "The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls" 226 "The Cross of Snow" 229 "The Chambered Nautilus" 234­236 "The Raven" 360­363 "War Is Kind" 478­479 "The Sky Tree" 19­20 "The Earth Only" 21 "The Blackfeet Genesis" 24­26 "A Mystery of Heroism" 469­477 "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" 623­632 "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" 638­643 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 289­299 "The Pit and the Pendulum" 345­355 "from Moby-Dick" 367­374 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 455­464 "A Wagner Matinee" 669­677 "To Build a Fire" 693­704 "from Declaration of Sentiments" 158­160 "from Self-Reliance" 244­247 "from Walden" 253­262 "The Gettysburg Address" 503 "The Lowest Animal" 645­650

Voice 47­50, 67­72

Word Choice 47­50, 73­80

Sentence Fluency 47­50, 81­88

Using Sensory Details 147

Supporting Your Position 228­229

11

Connecting to Holt Elements of Literature (continued)

3

and use Write Source to teach the process of responding.

Write Source Level 11

Taking Reading Notes 531

Responding to Literature: Select literature from your series

Holt Elements of Literature Fifth Course, Units 1­4

"Coming into the Country" 10­13 "from The Iroquois Constitution" 153­155 "from Poor Richard's Almanack" 171­172

Holt Elements of Literature Fifth Course, Units 5­6

"I must have the pulse beat of rhythm" 837 "The Fight Against Alzheimer's" 925­928 "Harlem's Second Coming" 996­1000 "Soldier's Home" 843­849 "Winter Dreams" 857­873 "A Rose for Emily" 877­884 "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty" 931­ 936 "from Maus" 1060­1064 "The Magic Barrel" 1173­1184 "Son" 1187­1192 "Speaking of Courage" 1195­1203 "Teenage Wasteland" 1215­1222 "from The Joy Luck Club" 1239­1247 "When Mr. Pirzada Came to Dine" 1401­ 1414 Selected Poems 760­833 Selected Harlem Renaissance Poems 968­987 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 1040 "Desert Run" 1084­1086 Selected Poems 1320­1398

Critical Reading: Fiction 275­314, 539­540

"The Sky Tree" 19­20 "The Earth Only" 21 "Coyote Finishes His Work" 22­23 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 289­299 "The Minister's Black Veil" 303­313 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 320­333 "The Pit and the Pendulum" 345­355 "from Moby-Dick" 367­374 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 455­464 "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" 623­632 "A Wagner Matinee" 669­677 "The Story of an Hour" 683­687 "To Build a Fire" 693­704 "The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls" 226 "The Cross of Snow" 229 "The Chambered Nautilus" 234­236 "The Raven" 360­363 Selected Whitman Poems 510­531, 538­540 "Plenos poderes/Full Powers" 542­545 Selected Dickinson Poems 548­570 "Emily Dickinson" 577 Selected Poems 712­722 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 53­59 "from The History of the Dividing Line" 73­79 "A Lesson Learned on the Road" 406 "Healing War's Wounds" 482­486 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 53­59 "from The History of the Dividing Line" 73­79 "from The Iroquois Constitution" 153­155 "from Poor Richard's Almanack" 171­172 "A Lesson Learned on the Road" 406 "Healing War's Wounds" 482­486 Preparing for Timed Writing 191, 194­ 195, 385, 388­391, 593, 596­599, 733, 736­739

Critical Reading: Poetry 541­542

Critical Reading: Nonfiction 533­538

"Honor at Last" 1042­1044 "A Noiseless Flash" 1067­1079 "Joyas Voladoras" 1258­1262

Summarizing and Paraphrasing 543­550

"I must have the pulse beat of rhythm" 837 "The Fight Against Alzheimer's" 925­928 "Harlem's Second Coming" 996­1000 "Honor at Last" 1042­1044 "A Noiseless Flash" 1067­1079 "Joyas Voladoras" 1258­1262 Preparing for Timed Writing 1011, 1014­ 1017, 1445, 1454­1457

Responding to Literature on Tests 323­339

12

Connecting to Prentice Hall Literature

1

literature together.

Write Source Level 11

Personal Narratives 141­154

Creating Authentic Forms: Teach these forms of writing and

Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience, Units 1­3

"Museum Indians" 35­39 "A Journey Through Texas" 42­46 "from Journal of the First Voyage to America" 60­62 "from The Autobiography" 142­147 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 160­164 "Letter to Her Daughter" 216­219 "from Letters from an American Farmer" 220­222 "Introduction to Frankenstein" 379­382 "from The General History of Virginia" 70­75 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 76­83 "All the News That's Fit to Print" 154­155 "The Most Sublime Spectacle" 301­305 "Transcendentalism" 384­385 "from `Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God' " 102­106 "The Declaration of Independence" 170­ 173 "from The Crisis, Number 1" 174­176 "Echo Foundation Press Release" 191­192 African Proverbs 194­196 "Speech in the Virginia Convention" 203­206 "Speech in the Convention" 207­209 "from Nature" 390­392 "from Self-Reliance" 393­394 "from Walden" 407­415 "from Civil Disobedience" 416­417 "The Earth on Turtle's Back" 18­20 "When Grizzlies Walked Upright" 21­23 "from `The Navajo Origin Legend' " 24­25 "from The Rig Veda" 53­54 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 258­268 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 312­329 "The Minister's Black Veil" 340­352

Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience, Units 4­6

"from My Bondage and My Freedom" 506­512 "An Experience with Discrimination" 561­562 "from Life on the Mississippi" 576­580 "Heading West" 608­613 "from Dust Tracks on a Road" 914­920 "from The Names" 1076­1080 "Mint Snowball" 1081­1082 "Suspended" 1083­1084 "Mother Tongue" 1172­1177 "Emancipation Proclamation" 541­542 "Mark Twain" 572­573 "from Here Is New York" 903­906 "Onomatopeia" 1146­1147 "Coyote V. Acme" 1148­1152 "from Hiroshima" 1198­1208 "The Gettysburg Address" 532 "Second Inaugural Address" 533­534 "Reaction to the Emancipation Proclamation" 559­560 "I Will Fight No More Forever" 614 "A Few Don'ts" 727­729 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech" 875­876 "Loneliness" 1153­1155 "One Day, Now Broken in Two" 1156­ 1158 "Straw into Gold" 1164­1168 "For the Love of Books" 1169­1171 "Inaugural Address" 1228­1231 "from `Letter from Birmingham City Jail' " 1232­1234 "To Build a Fire" 620­635 "The Far and the Near" 784­788 "In Another Country" 809­814 "The Corn Planting" 815­819 "A Worn Path" 820­828 "The First Seven Years" 998­1006 "The Writer in the Family" 1012­1024 "Aliceville" 1031­1044 "The Crucible" 1257­1358

Informative Articles 163­202

Position Essays 219­258

Stories 341­350

Plays 351­360 Poems 361­369 Selected Poems 275­288 Selected Dickinson Poems 426­434 Selected Whitman Poems 442­450

Selected Frost Poems 882­892 Selected Hughes Poems 926­931 Selected Poems 1132­1137, 1209­1222, 1240­1246

13

Connecting to Prentice Hall Literature (continued)

2

demonstrate writing concepts.

Write Source Level 11

Ideas 47­50, 51­58

Using Mentor Texts: Use these literature selections to

Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience, Units 1­3

"The Declaration of Independence" 170­ 173 African Proverbs 194­196 "from Nature" 390­392 "from Self-Reliance" 393­394 "from Walden" 407­415 "from Civil Disobedience" 416­417 "Boulders Taller Than the Great Tower of Seville" 47­48 "Captivity Narratives" 66­67 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 76­83 "Plimoth Plantation Web Site" 88­89 "Commission of Meriwether Lewis" 293­294 "from Journal of the First Voyage to America" 60­62 "from The Autobiography" 142­147 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 160­164 "Letter to Her Daughter" 216­219 "from Letters from an American Farmer" 220­222 "Introduction to Frankenstein" 379­382 "Concord Hymn" 395 "The Snowstorm" 396­398 Selected Dickinson Poems 426­434 Selected Whitman Poems 442­450 "from `The Navajo Origin Legend' " 24­25 "from The Rig Veda" 53­54 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 258­268 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 312­329 "The Minister's Black Veil" 340­352 "from Moby-Dick" 358­374 "The Declaration of Independence" 170­ 173 "from The Crisis, Number 1" 174­176 "Speech in the Virginia Convention" 203­206 "Speech in the Convention" 207­209 "from Nature" 390­392 "from Self-Reliance" 393­394 "from Walden" 407­415 "from Civil Disobedience" 416­417

Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience, Units 4­6

"The Gettysburg Address" 532 "Second Inaugural Address" 533­534 "A Few Don'ts" 727­729 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech" 875­876 "Straw into Gold" 1164­1168 "Inaugural Address" 1228­1231 "from `Letter from Birmingham City Jail' " 1232­1234 "Emancipation Proclamation" 541­542 "Mark Twain" 572­573 "from Here Is New York" 903­906 "Onomatopeia" 1146­1147 "Coyote V. Acme" 1148­1152 "from Hiroshima" 1198­1208 "from My Bondage and My Freedom" 506­512 "Letter to His Son" 535­536 "from Mary Chesnut's Civil War" 550­553 "Recollections of a Private" 554­555 "The Battle of Gettysburg" 556­557 "The Battle of Bull Run" 558 "An Experience with Discrimination" 561­562 "Of Modern Poetry" 794 "Anecdote of the Jar" 795 "Ars Poetica" 796­797 "Poetry" 798­799 "Grass" 842 "An Episode of War" 486­490 "War" 566­570 "The Story of an Hour" 642­646 "A Wagner Matinee" 671­ 678 "The Night the Ghost Got In" 898­902 "The Rock Pile" 1185­1192 "I Will Fight No More Forever" 614 "A Few Don'ts" 727­729 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech" 875­876 "Loneliness" 1153­1155 "One Day, Now Broken in Two" 1156­ 1158 "Straw into Gold" 1164­1168 "For the Love of Books" 1169­1171 "Inaugural Address" 1228­1231 "from `Letter from Birmingham City Jail' " 1232­1234

Organization 47­50, 59­66

Voice 47­50, 67­72

Word Choice 47­50, 73­80

Sentence Fluency 47­50, 81­88

Supporting Your Position 228­229

14

Connecting to Prentice Hall Literature (continued)

3

and use Write Source to teach the process of responding.

Write Source Level 11

Taking Reading Notes 531

Responding to Literature: Select literature from your series

Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience, Units 1­3

"Boulders Taller Than the Great Tower of Seville" 47­48 "All the News That's Fit to Print" 154­155 "Crossing the Great Divide" 298­300 "The Most Sublime Spectacle" 301­305 "Transcendentalism" 384­385 "The Earth on Turtle's Back" 18­20 "When Grizzlies Walked Upright" 21­23 "from `The Navajo Origin Legend' " 24­25 "from The Rig Veda" 53­54 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 258­268 "The Fall of the House of Usher" 312­329 "The Minister's Black Veil" 340­352 "from Moby-Dick" 358­374

Prentice Hall Literature: The American Experience, Units 4­6

"Emancipation Proclamation" 541­542 "Mark Twain" 572­573 "from Here Is New York" 903­906 "Onomatopeia" 1146­1147 "Coyote V. Acme" 1148­1152 "from Hiroshima" 1198­1208 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 518­526 "The Notorious Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" 581­586 "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" 592­602 "To Build a Fire" 620­635 "In Another Country" 809­814 "The Jilting of Granny Weatherall" 848­856 "A Rose for Emily" 862­874 "Everyday Use" 1090­1098 "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock" 716­720 "old age sticks" 774 "anyone lived in a pretty how town" 775­776 "The Unknown Citizen" 777­778 "Chicago" 840 "Grass" 842 Selected Frost Poems 882­892 Selected Hughes Poems 926­931 "from My Bondage and My Freedom" 506­512 "from Mary Chesnut's Civil War" 550­553 "Recollections of a Private" 554­555 "from Life on the Mississippi" 576­580 "Heading West" 608­613 "from Dust Tracks on a Road" 914­920 "Emancipation Proclamation" 541­542 "Mark Twain" 572­573 "from Here Is New York" 903­906 "Onomatopeia" 1146­1147 "Coyote V. Acme" 1148­1152 "from Hiroshima" 1198­1208 Assessment Workshop 961, 1377

Critical Reading: Fiction 275­314, 539­540

Critical Reading: Poetry 541­542

"Huswifery" 94­95 "To My Dear and Loving Husband" 96 "An Hymn to the Evening" 182 "To His Excellency" 184­186 Selected Poems 275­288 "Concord Hymn" 395 "The Snowstorm" 396­398 Selected Dickinson Poems 426­434 Selected Whitman Poems 442­450 "Museum Indians" 35­39 "A Journey Through Texas" 42­46 "from Journal of the First Voyage to America" 60­62 "from The Autobiography" 142­147 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 160­164 "Captivity Narratives" 66­67 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 76­83 "All the News That's Fit to Print" 154­155 "Crossing the Great Divide" 298­300 "The Most Sublime Spectacle" 301­305 "Transcendentalism" 384­385 Assessment Workshop 237, 465, 695

Critical Reading: Nonfiction 533­538

Summarizing and Paraphrasing 543­550

Responding to Literature on Tests 323­339

15

Connecting to Glencoe Literature

1

literature together.

Write Source Level 11

Personal Narratives 141­154

Creating Authentic Forms: Teach these forms of writing and

Glencoe American Literature, Units 1­3

"from The Way to Rainy Mountain" 27­32 "from La Relacion" 58­60 "from Of Plymouth Plantation" 64­67 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 71­76 "from An American Childhood" 311­312 "from My Bondage and My Freedom" 353­357 "How They Chose These Words" 128­130 "from The Crisis, No. 1" 134­136 "from Nature" 190­192 "from Self-Reliance" 194­195 "The Biology of Joy" 198­202 "from In the Heart of the Sea" 306­309 "Speech to the Second Virginia Convention" 116­118 "from Woman in the Nineteenth Century" 205­208 "from Civil Disobedience" 222­227 "from Second Inaugural Address" 339 "And Ain't I a Woman?" 370 "How the World Was Made" 24­25 "The Sky Tree" 35­36 "How the Leopard Got His Claws" 38­43 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 242­250 "The Pit and the Pendulum" 263­273 "The Minister's Black Veil" 280­289 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 389­396

Glencoe American Literature, Units 4­7

"Two Views of the River" 504­505 "from Dust Tracks on a Road" 792­797 "from Black Boy" 901­906 "from One Writer's Beginnings" 1119­1120 "from Stride Toward Freedom" 1157­1159 "from Working" 1169­1176 "from Stay Alive, My Son" 1187­1189 "from The Woman Warrior" 1266­1270 "from Arctic Dreams" 617­623 "from Stephen Crane" 625­627 "from Letters to a Young Poet" 692­693 "from You Have Seen Their Faces" 909­912 "from Hiroshima" 1001­1013 "I Will Fight No More Forever" 533 "from The Four Freedoms" 863 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech" 884 "War Message to Congress" 972­973 "from `Letter from a Birmingham Jail'" 1145 "Proposal for the Vietnam Veterans Memorial" 1198­1201 "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" 498­502 "A Wagner Matinee" 521­526 "April Showers" 540­546 "In Another Country" 744­748 "The Jilting of Granny Weatherall" 775­782 "Breakfast" 868­870 "The Second Tree from the Corner" 930­934 "Salvador Late or Early" 1306 "Nineteen Thirty-Seven" 1320­1327 "The Crucible" 1028­1112

Informative Articles 163­202

Position Essays 219­258

Stories 341­350

Plays 351­360 Poems 361­369 "To His Excellency" 141­142 "To the Fringed Gentian" 211 "Old Ironsides" 211 "The Raven" 257­260 "Frederick Douglass" 359 "In Texas Grass" 360 Selected Whitman Poems 410­414, 421­ 426 Selected Dickinson Poems 439­451

"Richness" 566 "Douglass" 570 "We Wear the Mask" 571 Selected Poems 664­691, 694­731, 1190­ 1195, 1204­1234, 1284­1294 "A black man talks of reaping" 826 "Any Human to Another" 830 "kitchenette building" 861 "The Bean Eaters" 940 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 978 "Ending Poem" 1338­1339

MLA Research Report 371­416

"On the Front Lines" 461­465

16

Connecting to Glencoe Literature (continued)

2

demonstrate writing concepts.

Write Source Level 11

Ideas 47­50, 51­58

Using Mentor Texts: Use these literature selections to

Glencoe American Literature, Units 1­3

"Speech to the Second Virginia Convention" 116­118 "from Civil Disobedience" 222­227 "On the Eve of Historic Dandi March" 229­230 "from Second Inaugural Address" 339 "And Ain't I a Woman?" 370 "The Gettysburg Address" 402 "from The Iroquois Constitution" 49­51 "from The Crisis, No. 1" 134­136 "from Nature" 190­192 "from In the Heart of the Sea" 306­309 "Slavery Under Glass" 364­367 "from Lincoln at Gettysburg" 404­406 "from The Way to Rainy Mountain" 27­32 "from The Life of Olaudah Equiano" 71­76 "from The Autobiography" 106­108 "from The Journal" 183 "from Walden" 214­218 "from Long Walk to Freedom" 231­235 "from An American Childhood" 311­312 "from My Bondage and My Freedom" 353­357 "from Mary Chesnut's Civil War" 376­379 "I Have Killed the Deer" 13 "Prayer to the Pacific" 45 "How They Chose These Words" 128­130 "The Raven" 257­260 "Keep Your Hand on the Plow" 348 "Frederick Douglass" 359 "In Texas Grass" 360 Selected Whitman Poems 410­414, 421­426 Selected Dickinson Poems 439­451 "How the World Was Made" 24­25 "The Sky Tree" 35­36 "How the Leopard Got His Claws" 38­43 "from Moby-Dick" 296­303

Glencoe American Literature, Units 4­7

"I Will Fight No More Forever" 533 "from The Negro Artist and the Racial Mountain" 657 "In Praise of Robert Frost" 735­738 "from The Four Freedoms" 863 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech" 884 "War Message to Congress" 972­973 "from `Letter from a Birmingham Jail'" 1145 "from Letters to a Young Poet" 692­693 "from Robert Frost's `Mending Wall' " 833­834 "The Names of Women" 1293­1301 "Thoughts on the African-American Novel" 1310­1312 "Two Views of the River" 504­505 "from Dust Tracks on a Road" 792­797 "When the Negro Was in Vogue" 817­820 "from Black Boy" 901­906 "from All Rivers Run to the Sea" 983­990 "from Kubota" 993­997 "from Stride Toward Freedom" 1157­1159 "from Working" 1169­1176 "from Stay Alive, My Son" 1187­1189 "from The Woman Warrior" 1266­1270 Selected Poems 664­691, 694­731, 1190­ 1195, 1204­1234, 1284­1294 "My City" 788 "A black man talks of reaping" 826 "Any Human to Another" 830 "kitchenette building" 861 "To Don at Salaam" 939 "The Bean Eaters" 940 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 978 "In Another Country" 744­748 "Winter Dreams" 754­769 "A Rose for Emily" 876­883 "A Worn Path" 890­896 "The Second Tree from the Corner" 930­934 "To Build a Fire" 603­614 "from The Jungle" 638­639 "from The Sun Also Rises" 655 "In Another Country" 744­748 "Winter Dreams" 754­769 "War Message to Congress" 972­973 "from `Letter from a Birmingham Jail'" 1145

Organization 47­50, 59­66

Voice 47­50, 67­72

Word Choice 47­50, 73­80

Sentence Fluency 47­50, 81­88

Using Sensory Details 147

"The Devil and Tom Walker" 242­250 "The Pit and the Pendulum" 263­273 "The Minister's Black Veil" 280­289 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 389­396 "from Civil Disobedience" 222­227 "And Ain't I a Woman?" 370

Supporting Your Position 228­229

17

Connecting to Glencoe Literature (continued)

3

and use Write Source to teach the process of responding.

Write Source Level 11

Critical Reading: Fiction 275­314, 539­540

Responding to Literature: Select literature from your series

Glencoe American Literature, Units 1­3

"How the World Was Made" 24­25 "The Sky Tree" 35­36 "How the Leopard Got His Claws" 38­43 "The Devil and Tom Walker" 242­250 "The Pit and the Pendulum" 263­273 "The Minister's Black Veil" 280­289 "from Moby-Dick" 296­303 "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" 389­396

Glencoe American Literature, Units 4­7

"The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" 498­502 "Life Along the Mississippi" 508­513 "A Wagner Matinee" 521­526 "To Build a Fire" 603­614 "In Another Country" 744­748 "A Rose for Emily" 876­883 "A Worn Path" 890­896 "The Portrait" 1019­1021 "SQ" 1241­1249 "Snow" 125 "Douglass" 570 "We Wear the Mask" 571 "Richard Cory" 575 "Miniver Cheevy" 576 "My City" 788 "I, Too" 812 "The Negro Speaks of Rivers" 813 "The Bean Eaters" 940 "The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner" 978 "Cottonmouth Country" 1259 "Daisies" 1260 "The Man with the Saxophone" 1333­ 1334 "from Arctic Dreams" 617­623 "from Stephen Crane" 625­627 "from You Have Seen Their Faces" 909­ 912 "from Hiroshima" 1001­1013 "Choice" 1163­1164 "The Names of Women" 1293­1301 "Thoughts on the African-American Novel" 1310­1312 "from The Negro Artist and the Racial Mountain" 657 "from The Four Freedoms" 863 "Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech" 884 "War Message to Congress" 972­973 "Proposal for the Vietnam Veterans Memorial" 1198­1201 Assessment 638­643, 844­849, 1130­ 1135, 1360­1365

Critical Reading: Poetry 541­542

"I Have Killed the Deer" 13 "Prayer to the Pacific" 45 "To His Excellency" 141­142 "To the Fringed Gentian" 211 "Old Ironsides" 211 "The Raven" 257­260 "Keep Your Hand on the Plow" 348 "Frederick Douglass" 359 "In Texas Grass" 360 Selected Whitman Poems 410­414, 421­426 Selected Dickinson Poems 439­451

Critical Reading: Nonfiction 533­538

"from The Iroquois Constitution" 49­51 "How They Chose These Words" 128­130 "from Nature" 190­192 "from Self-Reliance" 194­195 "The Biology of Joy" 198­202 "from In the Heart of the Sea" 306­309 "Slavery Under Glass" 364­367 "from Lincoln at Gettysburg" 404­406 "from Emily Dickinson" 455­457 "from Proposals for Electoral College Reform" 155­156 "from `The Meaning of July Fourth for the Negro'" 337 "from Second Inaugural Address" 339 "And Ain't I a Woman?" 370 "The Gettysburg Address" 402 Assessment 166­171, 322­327, 474­479

Summarizing and Paraphrasing 543­550

Responding to Literature on Tests 323­339

Notes

Not your ordinary writing program!

Write Source delivers a comprehensive writing program for grades K­12. In these pages, you'll find . . .

Numerous models and assignments for each major form of writing: narrative, expository, persuasive, response to literature, creative, and research Direct instruction for teaching the writing process: prewriting, writing, revising, editing, and publishing Integration of the traits with the writing process Suggestions for incorporating Write Source into a writing workshop A wide variety of writing-across-the-curriculum (WAC) activities and assignments Grammar practice integrated into the core writing units Test preparation, including writing for assessment, using rubrics, and evaluating benchmark papers Writer's craft and literature connections that tie writing instruction to literature Differentiated instruction strategies to meet the needs of all students--from struggling students and English language learners to advanced learners Technology tools to make teaching time more effective and to motivate and engage students in learning

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