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Carl the Complainer Reading Street U5W2

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Cheryl Jacobs

on 24 March 2014

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Transcript of Carl the Complainer Reading Street U5W2


Carl the Complainer

by Michelle Knudsen
Unit 5 Week 2
Genre: Realistic Fiction
Realistic Fiction is a made-up story
that sounds like it could happen in
real life.
Question of the Week:

How can we be responsible
community members?
This week we will read a story
about a boy who helps his
community.
Prefixes un- re- pre- dis-
CCSS RF 2.3d
Decode words with common prefixes
and suffixes.

CCSS L 2.4b
Determine the meaning of the new word
formed when a known prefix is added to
a known word (e.g. happy/unhappy,
tell/retell)
A
prefix
is a word part added to the
beginning of a word to change its
meaning or to make another word.
Knowing the meaning of a
prefix

can sometimes help you figure out
the meaning of a word you don't
know.
Common Prefixes and Their Meanings

re- again
un- not; the opposite of
dis- not; the opposite of
pre- before

re
read read again

dis
trust not trust

un
covered not covered

pre
pay pay before
unafraid

un
afraid not afraid
disagree

dis
agree not agree

remake

re
make make again
preview

pre
view view before
unpack

un
pack do the opposite of pack
retell

re
tell tell again
unkind

un
kind not kind
restart

re
start start again
precook

pre
cook cook before
revisit

re
visit visit again
unseen

un
seen not seen
disallow

dis
allow not allow
unlucky

un
lucky not lucky
reheat

re
heat heat again
pretest

pre
test test before
untie

un
tie do the opposite of tie
disapprove

dis
approve not approve
relight

re
light light again
preheat

pre
heat heat before
uneven

un
even not even
unclear

un
clear not clear
repack

re
pack pack again
Spelling Words
CCSS RF 2.3d
Decode words with common prefixes
and suffixes.

CCSS L 2.4b
Determine the meaning of the new word
formed when a known prefix is added to a
known word (e.g. happy/unhappy,
tell/retell).
unsafe rerun preheat disappear
unlock rewind preschool discolor
unpack regroup disagree
unplug

watch toward
Vocabulary Words
CCSS RF 2.3f
Recognize and read grade-appropriate
irregularly spelled words
annoy
to make someone angry;
aggravate someone
complain
to say that something is not
good enough
mumbles
speaks unclearly
P.M.
the time between noon
and midnight

shrugs
raising your shoulders as an
expression of doubt
signature
a person's name written by
that person
Amazing Words
CCSS L 2.6
Use words and phrases acquired through
conversations, reading and being read to,
and responding to texts.
concern
a problem or a worry about
something
contribute
to give money, help, or advice
persuade
to get a person to do something or
think a certain way
fragile
delicate and can be hurt or
broken easily
pellets
little balls of something, such as dried
food that certain animals eat
litter
garbage left carelessly scattered
around
pollute
to make air, water, or soil
dirty or harmful
release
to let go or set free
Cause and Effect
CCSS RL 2.1
Ask and answer such questions as who, what,
where, when, why, and how to demonstrate
understanding of key details in a text.
When an author tells
what happened

and
why it happened
, the author is
using
cause
and
effect
.
Sometimes authors use clue words
such as
so
and
because
to help
readers figure out what happened
and why.

Whenever something happens
There always is a reason.
You must ask why it happened
To understand the cause.

Cause and effect (clap, clap)
Cause and effect (clap, clap)
Cause and effect, cause and effect,
Cause and effect (clap, clap).

The cause makes something happen
It really gets things snapping.
Just ask yourself what happened
To understand the effect.

Cause and effect (clap, clap)
Cause and effect (clap, clap)
Cause and effect, cause and effect,
Cause and effect (clap, clap).

Visualize
CCSS RL 2.1
Ask and answer such questions as who, what,
where, when, why, and how to demonstrate
understanding of key details in a text.

CCSS RL 2.7
Use information gained from the illustrations
and words in a print or digital text to
demonstrate understanding of its characters,
setting, or plot.
When we
visualize
we form pictures in
our minds about what happens in a
story or article. Good readers picture
how something looks, sounds, feels,
tastes, or smells when they read.
Picturing these details can help you
monitor and adjust as you read.

Make a picture, make a picture,
Make a picture in your mind.
When you're reading it should be
Like a movie in your mind.
This is called visualizing.
It helps you comprehend.
You will know the story then and
be a better reader. OH!
Make a picture, make a picture,
Make a picture in your mind.
When you're reading it should be
Like a movie in your mind.

Singular and Plural Pronouns
CCSS L 2.1
Demonstrate command of the conventions of
standard English grammar and usage when
writing or speaking.
A noun names a person, place, animal,
or thing. A
pronoun
is a word that can
take the place of a noun or nouns. He,
she, it, we, and they are
pronouns
.

He
,
she
, and
it
are
singular

pronouns

that name only one.


We
and
they
are
plural

pronouns
that name more than one.
Mom helps animals.
She
works for a vet.


She
is a
pronoun
that names one person--Mom.

She
is a
singular pronoun
.
Sometimes Dad and I help.
We
feed the animals.


We
is a
pronoun
that names more than one--Dad and I.

We
is a
plural pronoun
.
Find the
pronouns
. Tell if the
pronouns
are

singular pronouns
or
plural pronouns
.

Dad and Mom were driving home last night.
They saw a cat. It was sitting by the side of
the road. "We should stop," said Mom. Dad
pulled over. He got a blanket out of the
trunk. He wrapped the blanket around the
cat. Mom held the cat. She said, "Drive to
Dr. Klute's." They took the cat to the vet.
Mom said, "We found this cat by the road."
Dr. Klute said, "It sure was lucky the two
of you found it."
Dictionary Skills
CCSS L 2.4e
Use glossaries and beginning dictionaries,
both print and digital, to determine or
clarify the meaning of words and phrases.
When you are reading you may come
across a word you don't know. When
you use a
dictionary
or
glossary
for
help, you may find more than one
definition, or meaning. Remember, a

glossary
is like a
dictionary
, but it is
found in the back of some books. The
words in a
dictionary
or
glossary
are
listed in alphabetical order.
*Use the guide words at the top of each
page to find the entry for the word.

*Read all the meanings given for the word.

*Choose the meaning that makes the best
sense in the sentence.
Petitions
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