Students will analyze how an author develops and contrasts points of views of characters in a text.
from Lori Elliott
Dr. Lori Elliott is an enthusiastic and creative educator who is passionate about literacy, technology integration, and Project Based Learning; she has served as a classroom teacher, technology integration specialist, and literacy coordinator. Dr. Elliott is the author of several books including her most recent, Project Based Learning Anywhere.
Students will learn to support a point of view.
Students will compare and contrast two characters in a story.
Students will reflect on their independent reading selections and demonstrate their understanding of the texts by creating a comic reading log.
Students will create a comic to demonstrate how two authors present different information about the same topic.
Students will make connections between fictional texts by creating a visual presentation.
Students will better understand the relationship between words by completing analogies.
Students will determine and clarify unknown vocabulary words by creating a comic version of the Frayer Model.
Students will create a comic to demonstrate their understanding of a selected topic of their choice. They will do some basic research for this passion project.
Students will create a comic expressing an opinion with reasons to support the opinion.
Students will demonstrate correct capitalization in their writing.
Students will demonstrate their understanding of the main idea and details of a story by creating a comic.
Students will deepen their understanding of current vocabulary terms by exploring antonyms.
Students will examine a story to determine how the plot unfolds and how the characters change based on the plot.
Students will create a comic to demonstrate their understanding of cause and effect from informational text.
Students will correctly use the frequently confused words to/too/two.
Students will correctly use frequently confused words there/their/they’re.
Students will learn about homographs and create their own comics to illustrate common homographs.
Students will read an informational text article and determine the central ideas of the text.
Students will demonstrate their understanding of the use of similes by creating a comic.