Big Question: How can
unexpected encounters reveal
hidden dangers?
Author:
Patrick O’Brien
Genre:
Expository
Nonfiction
Small Group
Timer
Review Games
Story Sort
Vocabulary Words:
Arcade Games
Study Stack
Spelling City: Vocabulary
Spelling City: Spelling Words
Spelling Words
Compound Words
• ice cream
• a lot
• keyboard
• fairy tale
• horseshoe
• piggy bank
• textbook
• guidelines
• newspaper
• space shuttle
• hay fever
• dead end
• password
• teenager
• skateboard
• everything
• barbed wire
• cartwheel
• root beer
• fingerprint
• air conditioner
• blood pressure
• worldwide
• straightedge
• cross country
Big Question: How can unexpected
encounters reveal hidden dangers?
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Vocabulary Words
Vocabulary Words
criticizing
 cruised
 drenching
 era
 explosion
 hydrogen

More Words to Know
dirigible
 newsreels
 transatlantic
 calamity
 destination
 updrafts

Monday
Question of the Day
How can unexpected
encounters reveal
hidden dangers?
Today we will learn about:
 Build Concepts
 Fact and Opinion
 Ask Questions
 Build Background
 Vocabulary
 Fluency: Phrasing
 Grammar: Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 Spelling: Compound Words
 Safe Travel
Fluency
Phrasing
Fluency: Phrasing
 Listen as I read “Daedalus and
Icarus.”
 As I read, notice how I group
words together, rather than
reading word-for-word.
 Be ready to answer questions after
I finish.
Fluency: Phrasing
 Is the first sentence of this story
a fact or opinion? Why?
 Name two character traits of
Icarus.
Concept Vocabulary
 calamity – a great misfortune;
disaster
 destination – place to which
someone or something is going
 updrafts – upward movements of
air, wind, gas, etc.
Concept
Vocabulary
(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in
your new information, and save your changes.)
Build Concept Vocabulary
calamity, destination, updrafts
Problems
Safe Travel
Fact and Opinion,
Ask Questions
Turn to Page 700 - 701.
Build Background
List types of transportation from the past in the first column
and modern day transportation in the second column.
Transportation in the Past
Transportation Today
Build Background
 This week’s audio explores facts
about the Hindenburg. After
you listen, we will discuss what
you found out.
Vocabulary
Words
Vocabulary Words
 criticizing – finding fault with;
disapproving of; blaming
 cruised – traveled at the speed at
which the vehicle operates best
 drenching – wetting thoroughly;
soaking
 era – a period of time or history
Vocabulary Words
 explosion – act of bursting with a
loud noise; a blowing up
 hydrogen – a colorless, odorless
gas that burns easily
More Words to Know
dirigible – an airship made with a
rigid framework. It is filled with
gas that is lighter than air.
 newreels – short news stories for
a movie audience
 transatlantic – crossing the
Atlantic Ocean

 (Next Slide)
explosion
dirigible
newsreels
Grammar
Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 “what is the diffrance between a
airship and a dirigible? Asked kelly
 “What is the difference between a
airship and a dirigible?” asked
Kelly.
 both words describes aircraft that
are more lighter than air
 Both words describe aircraft that
are lighter than air.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 An
American naval officer examined
the ship and reported, “I consider
all possibilities of danger in the new
zeppelin eliminated.”
 The part enclosed in quotation
marks is the naval officer’s exact
words. The rest of the sentence
is set off from the quotation by a
comma.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 A direct quotation gives a person’s
exact words and is enclosed in
quotation marks ( “ “). Direct
quotations begin with capital letters
and end with proper punctuation.
 End punctuation is inside the closing
quotation marks. Words that tell
who is speaking are set off from the
quotation by punctuation.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 When the quotation comes last in
a sentence, set it off with a
comma.
 Tony
said, “I love reading about
the history of flight.”
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 When the quotation comes first in
a sentence, a comma, question
mark, or exclamation mark sets
off the quotation.
 “Have
you read about dirigibles?”
asked Norm.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 When the quotation is interrupted by
words that tell who is speaking, use
two sets of quotation marks. Notice
that words telling who is speaking are
followed by punctuation. Use a comma
if the second part of the quotation
does not begin a new sentence.
 “I
understand,” replied Norm. “that
they were the largest crafts ever to
fly.”
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 Use end punctuation and a capital
letter if the second part of the
quotation does begin a new
sentence.
 “Yes,
they were,” added Norm.
“They were also quite dangerous.”
Quotations and Quotation Marks
Add quotation marks where they are needed.
 I can’t wait to fly to England this
summer! exclaimed Robby.
 “I
can’t wait to fly to England this
summer!” exclaimed Robby.
 Ms. West asked, Have you ever
flown across the Atlantic?
 Ms.
West asked, “Have you ever
flown across the Atlantic?”
Quotations and Quotation Marks
Add quotation marks where they are needed.
 No, I haven’t, he said, but once I
flew to Mexico.
 “No,
I haven’t,” he said, “but once
I flew to Mexico.”
Quotations and Quotation Marks
Add quotation marks and other punctuation at needed.
 It’s a good idea she advised to get up
and move around often
 “it’s
a good idea,” she advised, “to get
up and move around often.”
 Thanks for the advice Robby said I’ll
take along some games and books
 “Thanks
for the advice,” Robby said.
“I’ll take along some games and
books.”
Spelling Words
Compound Words
• ice cream
• a lot
• keyboard
• fairy tale
• horseshoe
• piggy bank
• textbook
• guidelines
• newspaper
• space shuttle
• hay fever
• dead end
• password
• teenager
• skateboard
• everything
• barbed wire
• cartwheel
• root beer
• fingerprint
• air conditioner
• blood pressure
• worldwide
• straightedge
• cross country
Tuesday
Question of the Day
Why were people so
fascinated by the
Hindenburg when it was
created?
Today we will learn about:
 Context Clues
 Fact and Opinion
 Ask Questions
 Main Idea
 Vocabulary
 Fluency: Choral Reading
 Grammar: Quotations and Quotation Marks
 Spelling: Compound Words
 Social Studies: Shenandoah
 Safe Travel
Vocabulary Strategy:
Context Clues
Turn to Page 702 - 703.
The Hindenburg
Turn to Page 704 - 713.
Fluency
Choral Reading
Fluency: Choral Reading
 Turn to page 709.
 As I read, notice how I use
phrases to better understand the
text.
 We will practice as a class doing
three choral readings.
Grammar
Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 news paper accounts of the
hindenburg
 Newspaper accounts of the
Hindenburg
disaster plastered the front page
disaster plastered the front page.
 the Spaceshuttle has also been destroyed
in flight. the whole nation mourned
 The Space Shuttle has also been
destroyed in flight. The whole nation
mourned.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 A direct quotation gives a person’s
exact words and is enclosed in
quotation marks (“ “).
 Direct quotations begin with capital
letters and end with proper
punctuation inside the quotation
marks.
 Words that tell who is speaking are
set off from the quotation by
punctuation.
Spelling Words
Compound Words
• ice cream
• a lot
• keyboard
• fairy tale
• horseshoe
• piggy bank
• textbook
• guidelines
• newspaper
• space shuttle
• hay fever
• dead end
• password
• teenager
• skateboard
• everything
• barbed wire
• cartwheel
• root beer
• fingerprint
• air conditioner
• blood pressure
• worldwide
• straightedge
• cross country
Wednesday
Question of the Day
Do you think air travel
would be different today if
the Hindenburg hadn’t
exploded?
Today we will learn about:
 Fact and Opinion
 Ask Questions
 Main Idea
 Vocabulary
 Fluency: Phrasing
 Grammar: Quotations and Quotation Marks
 Spelling: Compound Words
 Social Studies: R.M.S. Titanic
 Social Studies: New Discoveries
 Safe Travel
The Hindenburg
Turn to Page 714 - 720.
Fluency
Phrases
Fluency: Phrases
 Turn to page 716.
 As I read, notice how I group
together pieces of similar
information to better understand
a difficult piece of text.
 Now we will practice together as a
class by doing three choral
readings.
Grammar
Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 mark said, Dirigibles have propellers
and engines
 Mark said, “Dirigibles have
propellers and engines.”
 “they can be steered, he continued,
but wind moves hot air balloons”
 “They can be steered,” he
continued, “but wind moves hot air
balloons.”
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 A direct quotation gives a person’s
exact words and is enclosed in
quotation marks (“ “).
 Direct quotations begin with capital
letters and end with proper
punctuation inside the quotation
marks.
 Words that tell who is speaking are
set off from the quotation by
punctuation.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 An expert opinion can have a
powerful impact.
 Use quotations to add support and
inspiration to reports and
persuasive writing.
 Be sure you use correct
punctuation and capitalization so
your ideas are clear.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 Quotation for Support: As
Franklin D. Roosevelt said, “We
have nothing to fear but fear
itself.”
 Review your work to improve it,
and by adding quotations to
support their ideas.
Spelling Words
Compound Words
• ice cream
• a lot
• keyboard
• fairy tale
• horseshoe
• piggy bank
• textbook
• guidelines
• newspaper
• space shuttle
• hay fever
• dead end
• password
• teenager
• skateboard
• everything
• barbed wire
• cartwheel
• root beer
• fingerprint
• air conditioner
• blood pressure
• worldwide
• straightedge
• cross country
Thursday
Question of the Day
Which do you prefer—doing
research on the Web or doing
research using printed
materials? Why?
Today we will learn about:
 Evaluating Sources/Text Features
 Reading Across Texts
 Fluency: Partner Reading
 Grammar: Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 Spelling: Compound Words
 Social Studies: Research Travel
“Earthquakes and
Primary Sources”
Turn to Page 722 - 725.
Fluency
Partner Reading
Fluency: Partner Reading
 Turn to page 716.
 Read this three times with a
partner. Be sure to read with
appropriate phrasing and emphasis
and offer each other feedback.
Grammar
Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 a hot air balloon is safest than a
dirigible because it dont use
hydrogen
 A hot air balloon is safer than a
dirigible because it doesn’t use
hydrogen.
 passengers on the dirigible spent
alot for her tickets
 Passengers on the dirigible spent a
lot for their tickets.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 A direct quotation gives a person’s
exact words and is enclosed in
quotation marks (“ “).
 Direct quotations begin with capital
letters and end with proper
punctuation inside the quotation
marks.
 Words that tell who is speaking are
set off from the quotation by
punctuation.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 Test Tip: The first word in the second
part of an interrupted quotation is not
capitalized if it continues the same
sentence.
 However, if the first word is a proper
noun, including the name of a
nationality, race, language, or religion,
it must be capitalized.
 Punctuation is placed inside the
quotation marks.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
“Do you think,” he asked,
“French or German is easier to
learn?”
 “That depends,” she said, “on your
talent for learning languages.”
 Example:
Spelling Words
Compound Words
• ice cream
• a lot
• keyboard
• fairy tale
• horseshoe
• piggy bank
• textbook
• guidelines
• newspaper
• space shuttle
• hay fever
• dead end
• password
• teenager
• skateboard
• everything
• barbed wire
• cartwheel
• root beer
• fingerprint
• air conditioner
• blood pressure
• worldwide
• straightedge
• cross country
Friday
Question of the Day
How can unexpected
encounters reveal
hidden dangers?
Today we will learn about:
 Build Concept Vocabulary
 Fact and Opinion
 Foreshadowing
 Context Clues
 Grammar: Quotation and Quotation
Marks
 Spelling: Compound Words
 Map/Globe/Atlas
 Safe Travel
Fact and Opinion
 Statements of fact are objective,
not personal. They can be proved
true or false.
 Statements of opinion are
personal judgments or beliefs.
They cannot be proved true or
false.
Fact and Opinion
 Statements of opinion can be valid
or faulty. Valid statements can
be supported by facts and common
sense. Faulty statements cannot.
 Examine statements of opinion by
using your prior knowledge. Based
on what you have seen or read or
what you know, ask, Is the
statement valid or faulty?
Foreshadowing
 Foreshadowing is a technique used
to provide hints or clues about
what will happen later in a
selection.
 Foreshadowing may help create
suspense or a sense of the
inevitable.
 Foreshadowing can help make
stories predictable.
Context Clues
 Context clues can help you
determine the meanings of
unfamiliar words.
 List context clues and meanings
for these words from The
Hindenburg.
 Confirm word meanings by writing
the dictionary definitions for each
word.
Context Clues
Word
hangar
routine
wreckage
Context Clues
Meaning
Dictionary
Definition
Map/Globe/Atlas
 Where could you look to find the
route of the Hindenburg from
Germany to New Jersey?
 A map may have a legend that
contains a compass rose showing
directions, a scale showing
distance, and symbols showing
landmarks, such as national
capital. On most maps, north is up.
Map/Globe/Atlas
 An atlas is a book of maps.
 A globe is a sphere with a map of
the world on it. A globe is a more
accurate depiction of the size and
shape of the Earth than a flat
map.
 It is important to look at the
legend before using a map for the
first time.
Grammar
Quotations and Quotation
Marks
 id like to know more about
them dirigibles
 I’d like to know more about
those dirigibles.
 jets quickie replaced them
 Jets quickly replaced them.
Quotations and Quotation Marks
 A direct quotation gives a person’s
exact words and is enclosed in
quotation marks (“ “).
 Direct quotations begin with capital
letters and end with proper
punctuation inside the quotation
marks.
 Words that tell who is speaking are
set off from the quotation by
punctuation.
Spelling Words
Compound Words
• ice cream
• a lot
• keyboard
• fairy tale
• horseshoe
• piggy bank
• textbook
• guidelines
• newspaper
• space shuttle
• hay fever
• dead end
• password
• teenager
• skateboard
• everything
• barbed wire
• cartwheel
• root beer
• fingerprint
• air conditioner
• blood pressure
• worldwide
• straightedge
• cross country
We are now ready to
take our story tests.
Story test
Classroom webpage,
Reading Test
AR
Other Reading Quizzes
Quiz #
Descargar

Big Question: - Scottsboro Electric Power Board