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Tuesday 3/8/16

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by

Amy Swanson

on 8 March 2016

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Transcript of Tuesday 3/8/16

Tuesday 3/8/16
Stereotyping
and
Prejudice
Let's start to explore the meaning of these terms as we prepare to begin our Holocaust unit.
Do Now: kindness
"I have learned silence from the talkative, toleration from the intolerant, and kindness from the unkind; yet, strange, I am ungrateful to those teachers. "
-Khalil Gibran

ROOTS brainstorm
You have five minutes. Here's a quick Rules Review...
1. No multiple forms of the same word.
2. No words from anywhere on the roots handout (front side). -5
3. No made-up words! -5

Presentations
We will be drawing names to share our Social Justice Poster Projects. Just as a reminder:
-all people must participate in the presentation.
-share all the information from your poster, except for the citations.
-be serious and appropriate throughout. Otherwise, you lose points!
halil Gibran (/dʒɪˈbrɑːn/;[1] Full Arabic name Gibran Khalil Gibran, sometimes spelled Kahlil;[a] Arabic: جبران خليل جبران‎ / ALA-LC: Jubrān Khalīl Jubrān or Jibrān Khalīl Jibrān) (January 6, 1883 – April 10, 1931) was a Lebanese-American artist, poet, and writer of the New York Pen League.

Khalil Gibran was born in the town of Bsharri in the Mount Lebanon Mutasarrifate, Ottoman Empire (north of modern-day Lebanon), to Khalil Gibran and Kamila Gibran(Rahmeh). As a young man Khalil emigrated with his family to the United States, where he studied art and began his literary career, writing in both English and Arabic. In the Arab world, Gibran is regarded as a literary and political rebel. His romantic style was at the heart of a renaissance in modern Arabic literature, especially prose poetry, breaking away from the classical school. In Lebanon, he is still celebrated as a literary hero.[7]
If you're impolite or disruptive as an audience member, points will be deducted from your individual test grade (this project is graded in the 40%-of-your-grade test category.
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