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Sticky Notes

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by

Ellen Gianakis

on 16 November 2015

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Transcript of Sticky Notes

Sticky Notes
What's this method about?
So what Types of notes should i take?
Connections
4 A's
Questions
Ponyboy is angry.
Five Star
Notes
So what's the difference between a one star and a five star sticky note?
Ponyboy is angry because Darry yelled at him for coming home late.
Objective: By the end of class, we want to be able to identify characteristics of a "five star" sticky note as well as different note-taking strategies so that we can ensure that our notes throughout the year are high quality! Our goal is to be able to create five star notes during our group activity & our when we read our homework tonight.
Ponyboy is judgmental because he thinks Cherry is stuck up before taking the time to get to know her. Like Pony, many people in my society stereotype individuals based solely on race, appearance, or interests.
Ponyboy learns to not judge others.
4 A's
Questions
Predictions/Inferences
Comment/Reaction
Connections!
One star sticky notes...
State character feelings
Restate information from the text

Two star post-its state...
Character Feelings + Textual Evidence
Predictions + Textual Evidence
Identify a problem and a solution
Three star post-its...
Talk about the lesson
Identify patterns throughout the book
Make adjustments to/check predictions
Notice changes in characters
Four star post-its...
Identify how the character handles a problem.
Notice changes in the character's feelings and actions
Develop theories about the character's motivation
Predictions/Inferences
Comment/Reaction
Themes/Lessons
Text to Self
Text to Text
Text to World
Text to Media
You can make connections to the book's conflicts, characters, emotions, the "big ideas," etc.
What parts of the text would
you like to
act
upon?
What do you
agree
with in the text?
How has the text made you
adjust

your thinking about the world
around you?
What portions of the text do
not
align
with your experiences
or beliefs?
Formulate discussion questions
Ask about portions you truly do not understand
Ask "I wonder why..." or "What if" and
explore themes, elements, or styles of the text.

*NOTE: If you ask a question, you should also
ATTEMPT an answer, use a “Maybe…” statement.
And, certainly, if the answer becomes evident
later in your reading, make a note of
that, as well.

1. Look for details that reveal important
aspects of setting, plot, and character.
2. Use prior knowledge to make connections.
3. Analyze a character's actions and words
to determine his or her values.
4. Pay attention to how the narrator or
characters make inferences.
5. Analyze your thought process and
determine whether or not you are using
faulty logic or jumping to conclusions
Themes/Lessons
At first I thought, but now I...
I got lost here because...
How did you feel about what's happening in the text? Is it...
Unfair/Fair
Right/Wrong
Kind/Unkind
If you were in the situation, what would you have done
differently? Why?
I like how the author uses....to show....
This word/phrase stands out to me because...
I really got into the story when...

What life lessons can we learn from this story?
What do the characters learn?
How can you relate to lessons taught by this text?
What moral issues does the story raise?
What conflicts do the main characters face?
HINT: Conflict usually relate to a theme/lesson
What do characters fail and succeed to accomplish?
What do they learn from their failure/success?

Note-taking Dice Directions:
1. Roll your dice.
2. See the color lands on.
3. Check your group's worksheet to see what type
of note you should create.
4. Find the box for the note taking strategy that you rolled.
5. Discuss the prompts in the note taking strategy box.
6. Construct your sticky note and place it in the box
on your worksheet.
7. Roll again! Continue rolling until all eight boxes are
filled with a sticky.
Full transcript