Transcript: Visiting another country A Hi Rosie. B Hi Deanna. I heard you’re going to Tucson this summer. I live there. A Oh really. Do you know any places I can visit. B Sure. Tucson is an amazing place. You can go see the Aircraft Boneyard, or go hiking on one of the many trails. The Grand Canyon is also just half a day away. A Thanks for the information. I’m really looking forward to it. A Hi Satinder. B Hi Ann I heard you’re going to London this winter. I live there. A Oh really. Do you know any places I can visit. B Sure. London is an amazing place. You can see the London Eye, or Buckingham palace. You can also go to the Open Air Ice Rink. A Thanks for the information. I’m really looking forward to it. U.K.
Transcript: SCIENCE FICTION DOUGLASS ENERGY SOCIAL MEDIA VACCINATIONS FRESHMEN FIFTEEN SCIENCE WRITING FOR THE MASSES Science Career Catchphrase GENETICALLY MODIFIED VS ORGANIC FOOD POLITICS FOOD SECURITY PLASTIC WATER BOTTLES CLEAN AIR AND WATER A Hot topic in science will be shown, write as many careers as you can pertaining to the topic. BE PREPARED TO EXPLAIN WHY! Points will be given to the team with the most careers.
Transcript: Yehimi. Strongly influenced by art Born in Mexico in 1992, her family decided to cross the border into the United States without inspection when she was 8 years old. -Agnes Scott '14 -Studio Art major -active advocate for immigrant reforms Yehimi "Jamie" Cambron
Transcript: huddle Mrs. Rossi huddle to crowd together crowd huddle separate
Transcript: "We had defended ourselves since memory against everything and everybody, considered all speech a code to be broken by us, and all gestures subject to careful analysis; we had become headstrong, devious, and arrogant. Nobody paid us any attention, so we paid very good attention to ourselves. Our limitations were not known to us—not then." ~Claudia "It had occurred to Pecola some time ago that if her eyes, those eyes that held the pictures, and knew the sights—if those eyes of hers were different, that is to say, beautiful, she herself would be different." ~Pecola Love is never any better than the lover. Wicked people love wickedly, violent people love violently, weak people love weakly, stupid people love stupidly, but the love of a free man is never safe. There is no gift for the beloved. The lover alone possesses his gift of love. The loved one is shorn, neutralized, frozen in the glare of the lover’s inward eye." ~Cholly "She was never able, after her education in the movies, to look at a face and not assign it some category in the scale of absolute beauty, and the scale was one she absorbed in full from the silver screen." ~Pauline Born on February 18, 1931, in Lorain, Ohio, Toni Morrison is a Nobel Prize- and Pulitzer Prize-winning American novelist, editor and professor. Her novels are known for their epic themes, vivid dialogue and richly detailed black characters. Among her best known novels are The Bluest Eye, Song of Solomon and Beloved. Morrison has won nearly every book prize possible. She has also been awarded honorary degrees. Main Characters The setting is in Lorain, Ohio, in the following years of the Great Depression, and it tells a story about an eleven-year old girl named Pecola Breedlove. Pecola's one wish to have blue eyes so she can be as beautiful and beloved as the blonde, bye-eyed children. She believes if she has blue eyes she'll be able to see the world as a better place and everything in her life will be different from what it is now. In the autumn of 1941, the marigolds in Pecola's family garden did not bloom. The absence of the marigolds signifies the drastic changes about to happen in Pecola's life. Theme: Race and that white skin is greater. It is portrayed through the lives and stories told by the characters, especially the three girls Claudia, Pecola and Frieda. Through the struggles those people have endured, Morrison shows us the destructive effect of this internalized idea of white beauty on the individual and on society. Meaningful Elements: Number of elements that relate closely to Toni Morrison’s own personal life. Her hometown, Lorain Ohio Shows how vulnerable a young black girl, such as herself, is as she is exposed to this implied white beauty and superiority and racism through subtle messages throughout the book Toni Morrison I chose The Bluest Eye because it depicts the struggles of a young girl's life and how she had this outrageous wish for her eyes to turn blue. I wanted to read this novel so I could grasp her reasoning to why she wanted eyes to be blue so badly. Plus when Mr. Pk described it, it sounded like great book. "Catchphrase" The Bluest Eye By: Toni Morrison Taslima Bacchus Pecola Breedlove: Protagonist, passive, and a mysterious character Claudia MacTeer: Narrator of some parts either in the perspective of child or in the perspective of an adult looking back Cholly Breedlove: Pecola's father, sympathetic figure, negative form of freedom Pauline Breedlove: Pecola's mother, inflicts a great deal of pain on Pecola
Transcript: Using past tense in catchphrases makes it sound like it refers to a specific thing that already happened. The broader it is the better it will fit. Creating a Catchphrase Ex: “Never send a human to do a machine’s job,” from “The Matrix,” probably wouldn’t be as catchy if it were “Never send a person to do a machine’s job.” Have Fun Source: https://www.buzzfeed.com/jwherrman/the-6-steps-to-a-perfect-catchphrase?utm_term=.aawpq2rdP#.vaMjLBnZY) The more applicable a catchphrase is the more it will catch on. Making it too specific to one group or person limits a catchphrase's flexibility. Typically, catchphrases are memorable when they are 10-12 words or less You don't have to be creative to create 2. Use Boring Syntax Sing it or say it? To rhyme, or not to rhyme? What is the goal/purpose of your department? What three words best describe your department? What three words best describe what your department does? Who's your audience? (who/what group of people will you be saying the catchphrase to?) People respond to positive emotions much better than negative ones. Joyful messages stick more than sad or depressing ones so remember to keep it light and fun! 6 Helpful Tips "Have a magical day!" "Theyyy're Grrrrreat!" "There's no place like home" "Easy breezy beautiful cover girl" "You're the weakest link!" "Here's looking at you, kid" Some helpful tips to get started Teaming up with a buddy to brainstorm some ideas can be a great way to break through those creative blocks. Use the questions and the following tips to brainstorm ideas. You can also brainstorm solo if that's how you roll. Questions to ask 6. Keep it Short Here are some tips that will help give your creativity a little jump start. These tips are adapted from the Cornell University Article "You had me at hello: How phrasing affects memorability" on the BuzzFeed News "The 6 Steps to a Perfect Catchphrase" website. Creativity isn't just random strokes of brilliant genius. Rarely does creativity work that way. Creativity is simply the use of problem solving and critical thinking skills. The following are some tips and questions to get those creative problem solving juices flowing. 4. Keep it in the Present This just means keeping the catchphrase as close to common language as possible. Ex: “I think this is the beginning of a beautiful friendship” vs. “This, I think, is the beginning of a beautiful friendship.” 3. Avoid Personal Pronouns 5. Use your lips Ex: “Well, nobody’s perfect.” Here, “nobody” is literally all-inclusive Popular Catchphrases Catchphrases with less common words that aren't too long are more distinctive. 1. Use Interesting words Memorable catchphrases use the "front sounds" that your lips make. Words with the letters m, v, f, p, b work best. Buddy Brainstorm Ask yourself, if I had to repeat this over and over all day long, day after day, week after week, month after month, how long or short am I really going to want this to be? "May the force be with you" Ex: “There’s no place like home.” That’s just a true thing. “There was no place like home.” sounds like you’re just about to tell a sad story about how your home burned down
Transcript: http://www.biography.com/people/f-scott-fitzgerald-9296261#final-years Rating F. Scott Fitzgerald Born 1896 in St. Paul, Minnesota Attended Princeton University After he joined the US Army He found his true love at Camp Sheridan. Moved to New York to pursue a career in advertisement. Women Money Self-realization Sources He wrote This Side of Paradise, as an autobiographical story. He later published The Beautiful and the Damned and The Great Gatsby. Themes Summary "I regretted my lost youth when I only envy the delights of losing it. Youth is like having a big plate of candy. Sentimentalists think they want to be in the pure, simple state they were in before they ate the candy. They don't. They just want the fun of eating it all over again. The matron doesn't want to repeat her girlhood - she wants to repeat her honeymoon. I don't want to repeat my innocence. I want the pleasure of losing it again."-Amory pg. 195 This is a story of Amory Blaine through his adolescent years and twenties. Born into a wealthy family he attends prep school and Princeton. After he returns from WWI he struggles to earn money. He also is in search of love and has a tragic heart break. Amory has a rough patch and is trying to find his place in society. It is easy to comprehend. Enjoyable and relatable. Good story line. Describes college life. It takes place mostly in New York!! Quotes Yes!!!! About the Author continued... "But that is all" This Side of Paradise F. Scott Fitzgerald Fiction, Novel Camille Bates Amory: "I love you." Rosalind: "I love you-now." "I love her and that's the beginning and end of everything." -Amory "I want you to take a red-hot bath - as hot as you can bear it, and just relax your nerves. You can read in the tub if you wish" -Beatrice Other important things You should read this because... Favorite Passage About the author Princeton WWI Early Nineteenth Century Romance References to American History Dysfunctional families and friends
Transcript: Catchphrase Happy Friday once again! Here's another game called... Catchphrase A strong desire to be with someone again that you love need a hand? here's another... one last one... any ideas? The rules are pretty easy. We will show you a word puzzle. The solution will be a common phrase, idiom or word in English. what do we do with these? Each correct answer will be worth one point. Any questions? need a clue? Let's play! Let's do a few examples... so here we have a ridiculous word that doesn't make sense. __ count this is asking you to use the preposition "in" to say there are 2 "whos" in the middle. count the e's ___ If we take the whos out, we are left with charge. What preposition describes where the numbers are in relation to "us"? 10e c = Tennessee so the solution would be "Who's in charge?" on count on us a crime committed by or with the assistance of a person living or working on the premises where it occurred. 4 wheel drive very envious or jealous. missing you Round 1 baseline: noun a minimum or starting point used for comparisons. green with envy Round 5 an inside job first aid baseline water hose + kiss and make up dominoes blanket all people have the same rights. 3 Musketeers tricycle short notice equal rights Round 3 walking together with someone and your arms are linked together. half-baked adjective not fully thought through; lacking a sound basis; foolish half baked a change of plans lie in wait arm in arm Final Round!!!! Round 2 a spoken phrase used for saying goodbye to someone who you know, when you are not sure when you will see them again once upon a time holy water criminal ice cube be seeing you to Round 4 long overdue H2O apple pie That's the game! Thanks for playing! ? tripod tennis shoes no idea tuna fish Round 6 embarrassed wish upon a star West Indies forgive and forget red in the face last question!!!! potatoes
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