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Transcript of MA 4
Culture Notes 4.1
You are going to move around to fill out your culture notes.
First things first: find a partner and go sit next to them.
Each "slide" has a sentence or bullet points to copy down. Write those down in your journal, then follow the examples with your partner. After each slide, everyone will move around a find a NEW partner for the next slide. You CANNOT have the same partner twice.
Make sure to write the title of each slide, plus the bullets.
On your sheet of paper, compare two different family members. Use the following example as a guide:
enjoys shopping enjoys reading
doesn't like cold weather like's fall weather
like's Valentine's Day doesn't like Halloween
FS Quiz Today!!!
Unit 4 Vocabulary
OBJ: SWBAT sign various dialogues with multiple partners by using the target language.
Friday: Meet in my room after 4th period. Make sure you have a ride to Churchill! We will meet in front of the 2 stone lions at WC at 1:30.
Sunday: Meet in the AG parking lot on Sunday at 12pm if you want to follow me to San Marcos. If not, we will all meet at La Vista.
Practice your Christmas Carols!!!
What's your family like?
DVD & Questions
Copy these questions into your journal.
1. How many family members does Sean have?
2. What are their names?
3. How many brothers and sisters does he have?
4. What do they like to do?
How to list on one hand
This can be done with ANY kind of lists.
(grocery list, family, class schedule, your morning routine, etc.)
First, sign the topic (ex: MY FAMILY)
Next, on your Non-Dominant hand, hold up the number of people in your family, including yourself.
Then, start with your thumb and list your family from oldest to youngest. Don't forget yourself!!
Once you are done listing, you can go back and point t each finger to represent that person. You don't have to re-name them, just point.
What happens if you
have more than
5 people in your family???
If you have MORE than 5 people...
First, sign the topic (ex: MY FAMILY)
Then, hold up the number of people, 5 on your Non-Dominant hand and the remaining on your Dominant.
Begin listing from your thumb down, oldest to youngest. Don't forget to include yourself.
When you are done with your Non-Dominant, hold up the remaining on your Dominant and begin listing thumb down.
Get out a sheet of paper.
Number it 1-(however many people are in your family)
Write your family like this:
1 -DAD - name JOHN (thumb)
2 - MOM - name JAN (pointer finger)
3 - etc....
In a minute, you will find a partner and ask them what their family is like. They will respond by listing their family on their hands. YOU will write down their family the same way you wrote down yours.
DO NOT just look at their paper to see their family names. You need to practice FS!!!
Make this conversation as NATURAL as possible. I'm not giving you a prompt for a reason. You can start by asking your partner some of these questions:
Hey! Whats up? (response)
What's your family like?
Hey, how are you? (response)
Do you have a big or small family?
Connect your dialogue with signs like OH-I-SEE, COOL, OH OK!
Make sure to switch turns and ask the other person what their family is like!!
MAKE SURE BOTH PARTNERS SHARE THEIR INFO!
When one partner has finished signing their family, the OTHER partner needs to repeat what was just signed for confirmation.
If I have to tell you or your partner to stop talking, I am taking away 10 points each time
Conversation Level O
Raise your hand for help
Each person will move around to find a new partner for each slide.
Everyone will participate
Stay in the TL (target language = ASL)
Don't THINK in English.... THINK IN ASL!!
HAVE DEAF? is a common way to ask if there are any Deaf people in your family. If yes, explain who is Deaf.
FYI - don't sign WHO as in "I have a brother who is Deaf."
Ask each other if they have anyone Deaf in their family.
FAMILY HAVE DEAF QUESTION-MARK?
YES, ________ DEAF.
NO, NONE DEAF.
ASL distinguishes gender of signs by locating it in either the masculine or feminine areas of the face.
Draw this picture:
Masculine (male signs)
Feminine (female signs)
Partner practice: Without talking, sign all the masculine and feminine signs your know.
About 10% of Deaf children are born to hearing parents, which also means that 90% of Deaf parents have hearing children.
A hearing child of a Deaf adult is called a CODA (Child Of a Deaf Adult). Often, a CODA's first language is ASL Many CODAs cherish ASL and the Deaf community. Some people think they have the best of both worlds.
Partner practice: Sign these sentences together.
My aunt is a CODA.
My cousin is a CODA. His parents are Deaf.
My grandma is Deaf. She has two children who are CODAs.
My parents are not Deaf. I am not a CODA.
This is a way to distinguish several pieces of information in a sentence by slightly moving your head and shoulders in a different direction for each detail.
Used in 3 ways:
1.) Contrasting - multiple topics of pieces of info
2.) Comparing - what more than one person says or does
3.) Separating - more than one idea of concept
Partner Practice: BOTH partners sign each sentence.
My mom is beautiful (right) My sister is beautiful too. (left)
My aunt's favorite color is green. (right) My uncle's favorite color is yellow. (left)
Her sister goes to Madison (right). Her brother goes to Harris. (left)
My grandmother passed away (right). My grandfather is still alive. (left)
My uncle is divorced (right) My aunt is married.
When you sign, follow these instructions:
1. Sign MOM and index them (either left or right)
2. Sign SISTER and index them (opposite of MOM)
3. Point back MOM and sign her three things by LISTING
4. Point to SISTER and sign her three things by LISTING
5. Shift your shoulders to match the direction.
Walk, Stop, and Sign
I will play some music on the speakers. You will walk around the room with your paper. When the music STOPS, whoever is closest to you will be your partner.
Both of you will sign and compare two of your family members.
We will do this 4-5 times, which means you will have 4-5 partners!!
Watch the example on the DVD. You don't have to take notes or anything, just PAY ATTENTION because you will be doing this today.
PET BIRD CAT DOG FISH
Next, turn to your neighbor and ask them if they have any pets. Respond with a complete sentence and switch roles.
Don't forget to add details about the pet!
* What color is it?
* What kind is it?
* Does it have a name?
YOU HAVE PET YOU?
Ages 1-9 follow the
RULE OF 9.
(the number is PART of the sign)
Jon Galloway is a good friend of mine who works as an interpreter in San Antonio. He will be coming in to talk about how he learned ASL, tips on learning it, his experiences in the Deaf community, as well as show you how to interpret!
There will be some voicing and some signing. I don't expect you guys to sign to him, you can talk! :)
Guest Speaker Tomorrow!!!
But first... you will have a FS/# quiz!!
All other ages are signed as
AGE + the number.
Rule of 9
Sign the number WITH the corresponding sign.
CARDINAL #'s (1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, etc....)
Next you will go around the room and ask as many people as you can the following question:
YOUR FAMILY AGE WHAT ?
Respond by LISTING your family on your non-dominant hand and tell their age.
Please be respectful and polite. Your cell phones and backpacks need to be PUT AWAY!
If you would like to earn EXTRA CREDIT, you may write a short summary of today's discussion topic. Turn in to me by the end of the week!!
You need a sheet of paper and number it #1-10.
Your quiz will be over the Rule of 9. Write down the number and the sign.
EX: 4 hours
DON'T FORGET YOUR PERMISSION SLIPS FOR BOTH FIELD TRIPS (ASL CLUB.)
Eyes on ASL
All age signs are signed at the "age-spot" (at the chin) and face.
Deaf Family Dynamics
Most Deaf people are from hearing families who don't know ASL.
They rely on improvised gestures and a few signs called
Deaf people are genuinely pleased to see more hearing people learn ASL, especially for mutual communication and understanding.
Listing and Ordering
This technique is for making a list of something more visible. Use your ND hand to list and your D hand to sign.
Deaf Culture Minute
All languages, including ASL, change over time. Just like Old English has changed into Modern English.
EX: 'tis - thus - shall
Deaf Culture and the Arts
The arts are a vibrant and important aspect of Deaf culture. Some Deaf artists focus on deafness and others do not.
Chuck Baird is a well-known artists highly valued for his fanciful expressions of ASL.
There are also Deaf theater groups such as the National Theater for the Deaf.
Douglas Tilden's sculptures are renowned for their evocative expressions.
Deaf Native American artist Tony Landon McGregor fuses traditional art forms with ASL.
Dr. Betty Miller's artwork highlights the oppression of Deaf people and celebrates the beauty of ASL and Deaf culture.
Go through Chapter 4 vocabulary on your own.
Major Life Events
I want to go to college.
I need to get my book for ASL class.
After I graduate, I want to work at HEB.
I want to go to college, but I need to graduate first.
I go to Madison High School.
When I turn 16, I will get my license.
My family is all hearing. It has been passed down.
I should go to college after I graduate, but I want to work at HEB.
On my 18th birthday, I can go vote for President.
SWEETHEART (boy or girl)
My best friend is Larry.
My boyfriend is my best friend.
I enjoy getting together with friends.
My girlfriend is Elizabeth.
I have to leave for the party.
My good friend is Marshall.
I have learning ASL since I was 4.
My good friend is single.
I love my sweetheart.
My parents argue.
I am dating Sarah.
I am falling in love with Steven.
I was flirting with Joe.
My family gets along.
I love my cat and fish.
My parents have a good relationship.
My friends go to the movies together.
Physical & Personal Qualities
to be MEAN
to be NEGATIVE
to be POSITIVE
Culture Notes 4.3
The since SINCE also means "for," but only when signing about a period of time. SINCE is considered a WHEN sign.
EYES ON ASL #10:
When using ASL pronoun, the pronoun sign must match the number of individuals talked about.
refers to the Def community's clubs, sporting competitions, and social events where Deaf people form the majority and ASL is the language everyone knows, uses, and cherishes.
How do I fix mistakes?
Use the signs WRONG and shake your hand and head to indicate you made a mistake. Correct the mistake by signing what you meant.
You need a blank sheet of paper.
Number it 1-10.
Exchanging Dialogues Activity
We need to move the desks in two rows. Both rows need to have two desks facing each other.
Each desk has a dialogue on it. You and your partner will look it over and sign it to each other. Leave the dialogue on the desk when you are done.
Once everyone is done, I will pick ONE set of partners to stand up and sign their dialogue.
Then, we will rotate to the RIGHT and sign the new dialogue with your new partner. Rinse & Repeat.