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I4C

7th Grade - Print Format

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Recognize that print format varies according to purpose and genre (e.g., prose, poetry, newspaper/magazine, letters, dramas, technical manuals, textbooks). 0701.6.8


Links verified on 6/4/2014


  1. A PowerPoint show related to this standardAn Overview of Poetry - a comprehensive show on the topic of rhythm and rhyme
  2. Author's Purpose Worksheets - links to several activities in several formats
  3. Genre, Audience, Purpose and Style - a ten-question multiple-choice quiz
  4. Guide to Drama - in-depth analysis of drama in its various formats [These expired links are available through the Wayback Machine Internet Archive. If the pages don't load quickly click on Impatient? at the bottom right of the page.]
  5. Identifying Genre, Subgenre and Author's Purpose - Read the descriptions of the texts and determine the genre and subgenre. Then write a sentence explaining your answer. You will also identify the author’s purpose An Adobe Acrobat document in .pdf format This link includes something for the teacher to print
  6. Mystery Genre - definition, characteristics & elements
  7. Reading Genre Definitions - a list of the most popular genres assigned by teachers and their definitions. [These expired links are available through the Wayback Machine Internet Archive. If the pages don't load quickly click on Impatient? at the bottom right of the page.]
  8. What is the difference between a nonfiction text and a fiction text? - charts showing characteristics of both fiction and nonfiction [These expired links are available through the Wayback Machine Internet Archive. If the pages don't load quickly click on Impatient? at the bottom right of the page.]
  9. What is Poetry? - in-depth analysis of poetry in its various formats [These expired links are available through the Wayback Machine Internet Archive. If the pages don't load quickly click on Impatient? at the bottom right of the page.]
  10. Writiing as Inquiry - The most important thing is to start with questions—with what you don't know rather than with what you do know. Your goal is to learn about your subject and then to learn more.
  11. Writing genres - it is important to understand what these commonly shared attributes are for each of the different genre; definitions with examples [These expired links are available through the Wayback Machine Internet Archive. If the pages don't load quickly click on Impatient? at the bottom right of the page.]

Internet4classrooms is a collaborative effort by Susan Brooks and Bill Byles.
 

  

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