Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Homophones

No description
by

Erika Gamboa

on 26 March 2014

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Homophones

Grammar police spies...
CRIMES!

CRIMES!!

AND MORE

CRIMES!!!
Why do these types of crimes occur
Homophones:
Words that are pronounced the same but have different meaning and spelling.
Phonetic Error
Technically, words are not misspelled
Switch the intended word for its homophone
Who's and Whose:
"Who's" is a contraction for "who is."
Ex. Who's attending Coachella this year?
"Whose" is the possessive form of "who."
Ex. Whose Coachella tickets are on the floor?
Examples in Sentences

Wrong: I like big buts and I cannot lie.
Correct: I like big butts and I cannot lie.

"But" is a coordinating conjunction used to indicate a reversal in a compound sentence.
"Butt" is an informal word used to refer to a part of the human body.

In Action Part II
Homophones
Grammar Police in Action
Wrong: Helena cut Dorina's hare in V-shaped layers.

Correct: Helena cut Dorina's hair in V-shaped layers.


"Hare" is a long-eared mammal that resembles a large rabbit.

"Hair" is a thin-strand that grows from the skin of humans and animals.
Apart and A Part
"Apart" is separated by distance
Ex. My boyfriend and I have been apart for a month.
"A part" has two words that refer to a piece of something.
Ex. May I have a part of your filet mignon?
Accept and Except:
"Accept" means to approve or agree.
Ex. I do not accept Romeo and Juliet's romance.
"Except" is a proposition meaning to exclude.
I like Romeo's cheesy language except when Juliet is in the same scene.
Context Clues
Using textual evidence helps avoid this phonetic error.
-dear and deer
-read and red
-heal, heel, and he'll
-plain and plane
-knew and new
-male and male
-then and than
-wear and where
-hear and here
-ate and eight
-seas, sees, and seize
-to, too, and two
-your and you're
Let's dig in to R&J
Nightingale
Lark
Persephone - Pomegranate
Night's candles
Foreshadowing
Act 1.i
What do you think is going to happen to Juliet?
Romeo and Juliet
Think - pair - share
What is "Forbidden"?
What is "Love"?
What is "Forbidden Love"?
"Forbidden" adj.
1. Not allowed; banned:
a list of forbidden books

"Love" n.
1. An intense feeling of deep affection:
babies fill parents with intense feelings of love
Lesson Plan
Weekly Vocabulary: Words from Act 3
1. Absolve (v.) to free from consequences
2. Affliction (n.) a state of pain
3. Ally (v.) to unite formally
4. Dismal (adj.) gloomy; cheerless; dreary
5. Enamored (adj.) inflamed with love; captivated
6. Jest (n.) a joke or witty remark
7. Lamentation (n.) an expression of grief or sadness
8. Reconcile (v.) to bring acceptance
9. Submission (n.) humble obedience
10. Vengeance (n.) infliction of trouble, injury or pain with force

Elizabethan Era
Women had very little (if any) say in who her husband might be
Marriages were arranged so both families would benefit (to bring prestige or wealth)
Love? Yeah right! Many couples would meet for the first time on their wedding day.
Weddings were always a religious ceremony
Disobedience was seen as a crime against religion
"Forbidden love" -

To be forbidden from someone.
No not just someone.
Your one true love
you cant have them
you cant want them
you just cant
your forbid!


1. Love
Romeo
2. Arranged
Paris
Two types
of marriages in
Romeo & Juliet:
LOVE!
Still present in modern day!
Article
Relate to Juliet
Full transcript