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7.1 The Harlem Renaissance "Sweat"

The Harlem Renaissance
by

Jason Eiben

on 18 March 2013

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Transcript of 7.1 The Harlem Renaissance "Sweat"

7th Period Inner Circle:
Chrystal
Raymond
Starasia
Johanny
Marliyn
Anthony
Sharlyne 1) Your claim should directly name O'Brien's attitude about "duty"
2) Provide context and a quotation
3) Zoom in and analyze the quote
4) Explicitly link analysis to your claim Stay on task and complete the exit ticket! 50 points! Lesson 6.29 Do Now: On the seminar sheet... Write an original sentence that uses each word. Your sentence should prove that you know what the word means and how it is used! I. Aim & HW


II. Questions [5]


III. Reading [5]


V. Seminar [20] AIM: SWBAT analyze Tim O’Brien’s attitudes about the Vietnam War through a seminar discussion of “The Things They Carried.” HW: Read "How It Feels to be Colored Me" by Zora Neale Hurston 2nd Period Inner Circle:
Sabrina
Ammenab
Quiara
Brandon C
Denisse
Nelkie
William Amber
David
Brandon P
Chance
Dayanara
Ashlee
Beatriz Jay
Mayeiris
Mathew
Anabel
Kenneth
Yasmine Grading:

Inner Circle Must Have...
~3 contributions with reference to text
2+ ideas noted with quotations

Outer Circle Must Have...
5+ ideas noted with quotations Claim - must present an argument to explain O'Brien's attitude about the theme.
Context - must explain who is speaking and in what situation.
Evidence - must be relevant, accurate, and presented in an original sentence.
Analysis - must explain how specific words in the quote can suggest deeper ideas.
Justification - must explain why these ideas present an interpretation of the theme! MUST BE COMPLETED THIS PERIOD! NO EXTENSIONS! - Why is Jimmy so obsessed with Martha?
- Why does O'Brien present so many different perspectives on the war?
- Why does Jimmy blame Martha for Ted Lavender's death?
- What does the tunnel represent?
- What does the prompt mean when it says that Kiowa has "emotional detachment"?
- Why does Jimmy put the pebble in his mouth?
- Why does the story focus on the weight of things?
- Is O'Brien's attitude about war different from Hemingway's?
- What does Mitchell Sanders mean when he says that there is an obvious moral to the dead Vietcong body?
- Why is the death of Lavender so important? What attitudes about duty can be found in "The Things They Carried" by Tim O'Brien? 1) Begin reading and annotating "Sweat" by Zora Neale Hurston.
2) Complete 3 dialogue journal entries, focus on GENDER as a theme.
3) Study text for tomorrow's reading check! Silent & independent work! Stay on task! Lesson 7.1 Do Now: On the half sheet... Read the poem. How does Hughes seem to feel about America? Why? Write for 5 min! I. Aim & HW


II. Hook


III. Context


IV. Guided Practice


V. Independent Practice AIM: SWBAT analyze the social and historical context of the Harlem Renaissance in order to examine themes in "Sweat." HW: Finish reading and annotating "Sweat" by Zora Neale Hurston. "I, Too" by Langston Hughes

I, too, sing America.
I am the darker brother.
They send me to eat in the kitchen
When company comes,
But I laugh,
And eat well,
And grow strong.
Tomorrow,
I'll be at the table
When company comes.
Nobody'll dare
Say to me,
"Eat in the kitchen,"
Then.
Besides,
They'll see how beautiful I am
And be ashamed--
I, too, am America. Video: "The Harlem Renaissance" from History.com On your notes:

1) Evidence of social/political/economic growth

2) Evidence of discrimination and inequality Reading for historical context:

As we read three selections from "How It Feels to be Colored Me" by Zora Neale Hurston, take notes to create dialogue journals on the CONTEXT of the Harlem Renaissance.

Look For:
- Lifestyle specific to the 1920's
- Attitudes or beliefs specific to the 1920's
- Evidence of "Growth" or "Repression" Quote (in context) Analysis "During this period, white people differed from colored to me only in that they rode through town and never lived there... they wanted to see me dance the parse-me-la, and gave me generously of their small silver for doing these things... The colored people gave no dimes." (young Zora's view of white people) Quote (in context) Analysis (Zora talks about her ancestors) Quote (in context) Analysis (Zora talks about race) "The terrible struggle that made me an American out of a potential slave said 'On the line!' The Reconstruction said 'Get set!' and the generation before said 'Go!' I am off to a flying start and I must not halt in the stretch to look behind and weep. Slavery is the price I paid for civilization, and the choice was not with me." "...I feel like a brown bag of miscellany propped against a wall. Against a wall in company with other bags, white, red and yellow. Pour out the contents, and there is discovered a jumble of small things priceless and worthless... In your hand is the brown bag. On the ground before you is the jumble it held -- so much like the jumble in the bags, could they be emptied, that all might be dumped in a single heap and the bags refilled without altering the content of any greatly. A bit of colored glass more or less would not matter." Work hard. Be nice. "I do my work!"


"I got you!" "I do my work well, on time!"


"I got you RIGHT NOW!" When you have 10 minutes to get work done, how many of those minutes do you spend actually working? Mon - The Harlem Renaissance
Tues - "Sweat"
Weds - Task 8 Revisions
Thurs - "City of Refuge"
Fri - Task 9
Full transcript