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To Kill a Mockingbird

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Julia Wald

on 14 January 2015

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Transcript of To Kill a Mockingbird

Introduction & Chapter 1
Warm up
What is your
heritage
? In other words, where is your family from and how does this influence who you are? Explain your
heritage
and how it affects you in a paragraph of
NO LESS
than 5 sentences.
Does our heritage define us?
Anticipation Guide
Respond to each question by writing
true
or
false
next to the question number on your paper; then, write a short explanation of why you chose true or false.
Retrieved from www.barnesandnoble.com
1. All men (and women) are created equal.
2. Nobody is all bad or all good.
3. A hero is born, not made.
4. Nobody is above the law.
5. In our justice system, all citizens are treated fairly in courts of law.
6. When the law does not succeed in punishing criminals, citizens should do so.
Vocabulary
swept yard
A well-kept home with a yard that was swept with a straw broom
flivver
A small, cheap, old automobile
beadle
A messenger of a court of law
scold
A person who uses much abusive language
Cannas
A tropical plant with bright flowers
Retrieved from www.apps.rhs.org.uk
Retrieved from www.buddyltrains.com
The Gray Ghost
A mystery novel written in 1926
Retrieved from www.openlibrary.org
Tom Swift
A series of stories for boys
Retrieved from www.spaceacts.com
Retrieved from www.gardenhistorygirl.blogspot.com
summary
Read Together
As I read aloud, follow along and write down any
questions
you have about the text. You will probably have many questions, as the beginning is the hardest part of the book. After that, it will be much easier! You should have
AT LEAST

5 questions
written by the end of the chapter.
http://tokillamockingbird.wikia.com/wiki/Mrs._Dubose
Homework
For each of the following characters, write what we know about them, including evidence from the first chapter.
1. Atticus Finch
2. Simon Finch
3. Jem Finch
4. Calpurnia
5. Mrs. Dubose
6. Dill
7. Scout Finch
8. Boo Radley
Fill this information in on your "Who's Who of Maycomb" list in the back of your packet.
Exit Ticket
List
three
things you learned in class today. To you, which is the most interesting and why?
Chapters 2-3
Atticus
Scout
Jem
Walter
Calpurnia
Dill
Burris
Boo
Miss
Caroline
Vocabulary
Big Mules
Business owners in northern Alabama with great power and wealth who influenced politicians
Lorenzo Dow
A fiery Methodist preacher
Unreliable Narrator?
An unreliable narrator is a narrator that can't be trusted or has lost credibility.
Scout is telling the story as an adult, but often flashes back to her perspective as a little girl. Her use of flashbacks forces us to keep two things in mind:
1. Scout tells the story as an adult, so we learn certain details that Scout could not have known as a child,

but
2. During flashbacks, Scout as a little girl does not always understand everything happening around her, so we as readers must make inferences to come to our own conclusions about events in the plot.
Warm up
Nothing is perfect, and school is one example of this.
If you could change one thing about school, what would it be and why? Explain your thoughts in a paragraph of at least 5 sentences.
Be sure to include a
topic sentence
explaining your main idea and
several supporting sentences
. Also include a
closing sentence
that sums up your response.
hookworms
A disease caused by the parasite hookworms. Symptoms include abdominal pain and weakness.
entailment
The act of paying something back or transferring something to another person
the crash
The stock market crash in 1929 that led to the Great Depression
cootie
Slang for head lice
fractious
irritable or cross
magnesium
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
Review
Look at your questions you had from chapter 1.
What are you still confused about??
Read together
Homework
Finish reading through chapter three. Then write a paragraph
(of at least 5 sentences with a topic sentence and closing sentence)
explaining
who your favorite character is so far and why
.
QUIZ NEXT CLASS ON CHAPTERS 1-3
Exit Ticket
Why might we consider Scout an "unreliable narrator?" Does this mean she is telling lies? Explain.
Chapters 4-5
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
Chapters 6-8
Chapters 9-11
Part 1
Chapters 17-18
Chapters 25-27
Chapters 15-16
Chapters 22-24
Chapters 12-14
Chapters 19-21
Chapters 29-31
Part 2
Vocabulary
auspicious
Business owners in northern Alabama with great power and wealth who influenced politicians
Dewey Decimal System
A type of caterpillar used by fishermen in the South
tyranny
A fiery Methodist preacher
mortify
A disease caused by the parasite hookworms. Symptoms include abdominal pain and weakness.
Indian Head Penny
The act of paying something back or transferring something to another person
tacit
The stock market crash in 1929 that led to the Great Depression
incomprehensible
Works Progress Administration: a government organization founded by Franklin Roosevelt as part of the New Deal that built new roads, bridges, hospitals, schools, etc. across the United States
asinine
Slang for head lice
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
Being a sign of future success
A numerical system of classifying and arranging books in a library by subject
Cruel and oppressive government or rule
Cause (someone) to feel embarrassed, ashamed, or humiliated
The Indian Head one-cent coin, also known as an Indian Penny, was produced 1859 to 1909
To be understood or implied without being stated.
Not able to be understood; not intelligible
Extremely stupid or foolish
Warm Up
In chapters two and three, we start to see the social ranking of the various characters in TKAM. Rank the following characters as far as who has the most power and respect in Maycomb (1 = most powerful, 7 = least powerful).

Burris Ewell
Scout Finch
Walter Cunningham Jr.
Calpurnia
Atticus Finch
Jem Finch
Little Chuck Little

QUIZ 1-3
Take a minute to look at the images below. In your Book Guide, write a description of each image and then a few sentences about how you feel when looking at these pictures.
How do these images of racism and segregation affect your understanding of TKAM?
Start reading Chapter 4 together
HW: Read Chapters 4 & 5
Answer the following questions on your paper:
Ch 4:
1. What are the two things Scout finds in the
tree?
2. Why did Atticus get mad at Jem at the end of the chapter? What game were they playing?
3. Why did Scout want to stop playing the game?
Ch 5:
1. What does Maudie say happened to Arthur (Boo) Radley?
2. Who are the two adults who are sympathetic towards Boo?
3. What does Miss Maudie by "sometimes the Bible in the hand of one man is worse than a bottle of-"?
4. What does Miss Maudie mean by "Atticus Finch is the same in his house as he is on the public streets?
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
Vocabulary
Business owners in northern Alabama with great power and wealth who influenced politicians
A type of caterpillar used by fishermen in the South
A fiery Methodist preacher
A disease caused by the parasite hookworms. Symptoms include abdominal pain and weakness.
The act of paying something back or transferring something to another person
The stock market crash in 1929 that led to the Great Depression
Works Progress Administration: a government organization founded by Franklin Roosevelt as part of the New Deal that built new roads, bridges, hospitals, schools, etc. across the United States
Slang for head lice
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
dismemberment
the act of cutting, tearing, pulling, wrenching or otherwise removing, the limbs of a living thing
malignant
having or showing desire to harm others
pilgrimage
A journey to a sacred place or shrine
ascertain
To discover with certainty, as through examination
libel
A false publication, as in writing, print, signs, or pictures, that damages a person's reputation
aberration
A departure from the normal or typical
Jim Crow Laws
Warm Up
Answer the following questions about chapters 4 & 5.
1. What are 3 major events that happened in chapters 4 &5?
2. Who is Maudie Atkinson? What did she have to say about Arthur (Boo) Radley? Why might she be an important person to Jem and Scout?
3. Are your feelings and thoughts towards Boo changing? If so, why? If not, why not?
Fun with Compound Sentences
A simple sentence, also called an independent clause, expresses a complete thought. Here are some examples:

1. Max and Kenny love coming to English class. Max and Kenny come to class on time every day.
2. Maddie and Dan think that
To Kill a Mockingbird
is the greatest book of all time. They have already read most of the book.
3. Scout and Jem are scared of Boo Radley. Scout and Jem are curious about what Boo is really like.
What words would we need to use to combine each set of sentences above?
FANBOYS
For
And
Nor
But
Or
Yet
So
Compound Sentences in TKAM
1. "His name's Arthur, and he's alive"
2. "Miss Maudie's stopped rocking, and her voice hardened."
3. "We saw Uncle Jack every Christmas, and every Christmas he would yell across the street for Miss Maudie to come marry him."
Can you identify the independent clauses and the connecting words in each sentence?
Questions?
And now, a little lesson from our friends Justin Beiber and Luda.
Finish reading through chapter 8 for homework. Make sure to answer the questions on your Reading Guide.

Have you ever been discriminated against? If so, when, where, and how were you discriminated?

If you believe that you have never been the victim of discrimination, write about what you would do if you ever had to talk with someone who did not like you because of your race, religion, ethnicity, or skin color.
Only complete paragraphs will get full points.
Review Chapters 6-8
Take out a piece of paper and answer one
of the following questions.
Important quotes and passages?
What's going on here? What were some highlights?
P
L
O
T

Exposition
creates the tone
gives the setting
introduces the characters
supplies background information and other facts necessary for understanding
Complication
the knot (you'll understand soon)
introduces the conflict (the struggle that grows out of the interaction of two opposing forces)
sets the rising action in motion
Rising Action
the intensifying of the complication
the event or events that present and develop the story's conflict
Climax
the turning point or highest point of action in the story
point at which the most important part of the action takes place and the final outcome is inevitable
Falling Action
events in a narrative that follow the climax
resolves the conflict of the story
Resolution
French term:
denouement
(the untying of a knot)
conclusion of the action of the plot
falling action is brought to a close
outcome of the conflict is presented to the reader
the plan, scheme, or main story
of a literary or dramatic work
What do you think the significance is of the hole in the tree being plugged up?
What do you think the fire at Miss Maudie's house represents? Do you think it is significant or foreshadows anything?
What are Jim Crow Laws?
Jim Crow Laws were legal punishments on people for consorting with members of another race. The most common types of laws forbade intermarriage and ordered business owners and public institutions to keep their black and white clientele separated.
What do you think about modern racism? Jim Crow Laws no longer exist, but do you think this type of racism is still around?
Start reading Chapter 9 together
Homework: Read Chapters 9-11 and answer questions on your paper.
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
Vocabulary
Business owners in northern Alabama with great power and wealth who influenced politicians
A type of caterpillar used by fishermen in the South
A fiery Methodist preacher
A disease caused by the parasite hookworms. Symptoms include abdominal pain and weakness.
The act of paying something back or transferring something to another person
The stock market crash in 1929 that led to the Great Depression
Works Progress Administration: a government organization founded by Franklin Roosevelt as part of the New Deal that built new roads, bridges, hospitals, schools, etc. across the United States
Slang for head lice
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
prey
To hunt and kill for food
deportment
A person's behavior or manners
feeble
Lacking physical strength
simultaneous
Done at the same time
melancholy
Sad, gloomy, or depressed
viscous
Having a thick, sticky consistency between solid and liquid.

Choose one question to respond to:
1. Who do you think the people in the pictures were "influenced" by?
2. Do you think that teenagers and adults today are influenced to feel one way or another about race?
3. Who influences your thoughts on race and equality?
1.2.5 The student will extend or further develop meaning by explaining the implications of the text for the reader or contemporary society.

4.1.1 The student will state and explain a personal response to a given "text."
Practice
Combine the following sets of simple sentences by using a conjunction or semicolon. Be sure your sentence makes sense!
1. Justin Beiber has the most watched video on YouTube. Psy's "Gangnam Style" will soon overtake Beiber's "Baby."
2. "Evolution of Dance" once held the title of most viewed. It still remains in the top ten.
3. "Charlie Bit My Finger" features two cute kids. Most people find it adorable.
While reading in class, write down at least 5 questions, facts, and/or reactions to the text. You must have at least five before we leave today.
Exit Ticket
Write a sentence about today's reading that includes two independent clauses joined by a conjunction (FANBOYS).
Quick Write
Warm up
Combine the following pairs of simple sentences into a single compound sentence. Use a conjunction (FANBOYS) to combine each pair into a single sentence.
1. The Chiefs made it to the playoffs this year. They lost in the first round.
2. Football is extremely popular in the US. Millions of people watch it every Saturday and Sunday.
3. Hockey used to be very popular. The NHL might cancel its season this year.
Vocabulary
Business owners in northern Alabama with great power and wealth who influenced politicians
A type of caterpillar used by fishermen in the South
The act of paying something back or transferring something to another person
The stock market crash in 1929 that led to the Great Depression
Slang for head lice
irritable or cross
a white, tasteless powder used as an antacid and mild laxative
castile
habiliments
quarters
impedimenta
voile
Blackstone's Commentaries
tight
amanuensis
Warm up
"Boys should act like boys and girls should act like girls."

Write a paragraph agreeing or disagreeing with this statement. Be sure to include a topic sentence at the beginning of your paragraph. Your topic sentence should say something like, "Boys and girls should act __________ because ____________." Then in the rest of your paragraph you should give examples that support whatever you said in the topic sentence.
PARAGRAPHS MUST BE AT LEAST 5 FULL SENTENCES TO RECEIVE CREDIT. YOU HAVE 7 MINUTES.
MINI-LESSON: Contractions
DIALECT
Dialect is a specific form of language that is peculiar to a specific region or group of people. We ALL have our own dialect.
Grammar, punctuation, and vocabulary all influence a person's dialect. Our dialect is different from people in other parts of the Midwest and the United States.
Because the book takes place in Alabama, the characters in
To Kill a Mockingbird
also have a unique dialect. Many of the words they use include
contractions.
Let's explore this.
"Ah -- I won
'em
from him."
"Won
them
? How?"
"We were
playin'
strip poker
up yonder by the fishpool."
What do you notice about the difference between
Atticus' language and Dill's? What does this tell us
about the two characters? How do you know?
Your turn: With a partner, identify three examples of contractions used on pp. 74-75. Write each one down. Then, next to it, write how it would be written without the contraction.
EXAMPLE:
"I won
'em
from him"
=
"I won
them
from him"
Classwork
As we read chapter 12 together, identify
AT LEAST 5
examples of
contractions
in the text related to the characters'
dialect
. Only identify and write them down; you don't have to do anything else right now.
Homework
Finish reading
chapters

12
,
13
and
14
. As you read, answer the questions on your paper.
Exit Ticket
Go back to your list of contractions you made while we were reading chapter 12. Now, rewrite them so that they are not contractions. (For example,
'em
=
them
)
QUIZ NEXT CLASS ON CHAPTERS 12-14
QUIZ NEXT CLASS ON CHAPTERS 12-14
(notice the use of a semicolon to join two independent clauses)
A mild soap
Clothing; attire
A particular district in a city
Things preventing progress, especially on a trip (An impediment is something that gets in the way). An impedimenta is something specific like luggage, supplies, or equipment that an army would carry.
A thin fabric used for clothing or curtains
One of the most important books ever written on English law
(slang) drunk
An assistant or secretary
Vocabulary
Vocabulary
Vocabulary
Vocabulary
Vocabulary
Vocabulary
Warm up
Read the following excerpt and write down all of the contractions. Then, rewrite them as formal language (ex. 'em=them).
"The thing is, what I'm tryin' to say is -- they do get on a lot better without me. I can't help them any. They ain't mean. They buy me everything I want, but it's 'now-you've-got-it-go-play-with-it. You've got a roomful of things. I-got-you-that-book-so-go-read-it.' " (-Dill, p. 191)
Review Homework
In pairs, review the homework questions. Take five minutes to compare your answers and help your partner with anything that was confusing. If you did not do your homework, begin completing it now.
If you
finished
your homework,
find a partner with someone who also finished
If you did
NOT
finish your homework,
stay seated where
you are
QUIZ
Take out a piece of paper and a writing utensil.
Title your paper TKAM Quiz 12-14
Motif
A
motif
is a recurring idea or image in a piece of literature
In
TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD
,
motifs
include the mockingbird, racism, Boo Radley, courage, and small-town life
Motifs
are stated directly and often help reveal the themes in a text
Motifs
are usually specific to that story or novel (they don't apply to other texts)
Identifying

Theme

by Analyzing

Motif
We know that a
motif
in TKAM is courage. In pairs, work together to fill in the chart to identify what the examples of courage from pg. 100-112 tell us. Then, write a
theme
related to courage based on your examples.
Homework
2. The
motif
of racism emerges more clearly in chapters 15 & 16. Identify and write three examples of exact quotes from these chapters that support the
motif
of racism. Bring these into class next time.
1. Read chapters 15 & 16
Exit Ticket
Explain the difference between
motif
and
theme
Directions: You will see the vocabulary words for chapters 15-16 used in a sentence. For each underlined vocabulary word, use context clues to help determine the definition of the word. Write this on your paper.
placid
linotype
peculiarity
antagonize
acquiesce
Even though he was loud and excited in public, Charles was a relatively placid man at home with his family.
Newspapers were no longer printed on a linotype once computers became widely available in the 1960s and 1970s.
Johnny's most noticeable peculiarity is that he prefers sleeping during the day and not at night.
The younger brother constantly antagonized his older sibling until a fight eventually broke out.
Even though he did not want to take a bath, Mario acquiesced without a fight because he saw that his mother was upset.
Theme
A
theme
is a message or a main idea that the
reader can infer from a text
One
theme
in TKAM is "you don't really know someone until you walk in their shoes"
Themes
are not stated directly, but
are

figured out by analyzing motifs and other information in the text
Themes
are universal (they apply to more than just the story or novel)
Warm up
List 5-7 important events from chapters 12-16 (The beginning of part 2). You have five minutes.
QUIZ
15-16
skewed
corroborating
fluctuations
corrugated
traumas
pantomime
contorted
evoked
articulate
Whole Group Discussion
What quotes did you find that showed the
motif
of racism?
While Reading...
Create a chart like the one below and fill in the appropriate information for each witness
Witness
What We Learn From His/Her Testimony
Page #
Heck Tate
Bob Ewell
Mayella
Ewell
Homework
Finish reading chapter 18; then, fill in the missing information in your chart for Mayella Ewell's testimony.
Exit Ticket
Did you find Bob Ewell's testimony truthful? Why or why not?
Verb: Turned to one side.
Verb: confirm or give support
Noun: changes
Adj: Shaped into alternate ridges and grooves.
Noun: distressing or disturbing experiences
Noun: a dramatic performance
where actors make gestures and are accompanied by music
Verb: twisted or bent out of shape
Verb: to bring about
Adj: Having or showing the ability to speak fluently and coherently
Warm up
Which is worse? Being accused of a serious crime that you did not commit, or being forced to accuse someone else even if you know they are innocent? Write a paragraph explaining your position.
Include a clear topic sentence (Example: Being accused of a serious crime is worse than accusing an innocent person of that crime
).
If you
finished
your homework, find a partner near you and analyze Mayella's testimony. Provide three examples of when she is inconsistent with her story. Then, identify the best way Atticus makes her look like a liar.
If you did
NOT
finish your homework, stay at your seat and
silently
complete the reading and then fill in the empty spaces on your chart.
QUIZ
17-18
Chapter 19 Classwork
As we read together, pay attention to each character's actions. Consider explanations for each action and begin filling out your
Action/Explanation Chart.
Quick Write!
In 2-3 sentences, explain who is the better lawyer, Mr. Gilmer or Atticus. Be specific!
Exit Ticket
Will Tom be found guilty or innocent? Write your thoughts in 2-3 sentences. Be specific!
unimpaired
expunge
candid
discreet
perpetrate
tacit
droves
vengeance
Because he had not ingested any drugs or alcohol, Shawn's decision making was unimpaired.
The judge instructed the recorder to expunge the last statement from the record because it was out of line.
While some athletes give lengthy interviews, many are not as candid with the journalist interviewing them.
The late student tried to be discreet by slipping quietly into the classroom through the back door.
A crime has been perpetrated against the innocent person.
It is a tacit rule in society that you stand a few feet behind people while waiting to use the ATM.
People came out in droves to President Obama's first inauguration, and the second was quite similar.
Harry Potter knew that he must have his vengeance with Voldemort since he killed Harry's parents.
Warm up
Identify the part of speech of each underlined word (noun, pronoun, verb, adjective, or adverb).
I looked around. They were standing. All around us and in the balcony on the opposite wall, the Negroes were getting to their feet. Reverend Sykes' voice was as distant as Judge Taylor's: "Miss Jeane Louise, stand up. Your father's passin'."
QUIZ
Analyze Atticus' Closing Argument: Is it Persuasive?
Reread pg. 202-206. Then, complete the chart below.
Important Quote
What it means in your own words
1
2
3
Write a response explaining Atticus' argument and whether or not it is persuasive. Your response should have an assertion, evidence, and commentary. Assertion should say: "Atticus' main point is that _________ and it is/is not persuasive because _____.
impassive
acquittal
vehement
reverence
wary
commence
squalor
preface
Read and Respond
Read ch. 22 and respond to the following questions:
1.

What is the significance of Alexandra calling Atticus "brother?"
2. Why does Miss Maudie give Jem a piece of cake from the big cake and not his own small one?
3. Jem says that when he gets older he will outlaw juries. Do you think this is a good idea? Why or why not?
Homework
Read chapter 23-24 and respond to the following in a paragraph:
What do we learn about Aunt Alexandra after she forbids Scout from inviting Walter Cunningham over for dinner? YOU MUST USE INFORMATION FROM THE TEXT TO SUPPORT YOUR ANSWER (You must use a quote from the chapter in your response and explain why it is important).
Even after his dog died, the impassive man did not change his expression.
Even though all evidence pointed to a guilty verdict, the defendant was granted an acquittal.
Even though he was hurt, RG3 was vehement about staying in the game.
The martial arts student had great reverence for his master, who taught him everything he knew.
After seeing the snake on the plane, the woman was wary of ever flying again.
After the national anthem, the game commenced.
Because they were responsible for bathing themselves, the Ewell children lived in squalor.
The author prefaced his book with a story about what motivated him to write it.
Structure of Paragraph
1. Make your claim (assertion)
Atticus' main point is that _____________.
2. Support your claim with evidence from the text.
Atticus illustrates his point when he says, "___________________________________."
3. Explain how the evidence from the text proves your claim to be true.
This shows that _______________________.
4. If your paragraph is short, use another example and then explain it like you did with the first evidence.

Reread the last couple pages of Chapter 24 starting on page 314. Which of the following three choices do you find to be the most disturbing event over those pages and why? Must be a full paragraph with an assertion (your MAIN argument) to get any credit.
1. The idea that Tom Robinson had given up all hope and attempted to escape prison.
2. The fact that Tom Robinson was shot 17 times.
3. When Miss. Maudie and Aunt Alexandra walked back to lunch with their friends after hearing the news about Tom, but acting as if nothing had happened.
Group 1:

Write a timeline of events for chapters 27-31
Group 2:
Identify 4
Themes in
TKAM.

Describe each theme and find 2-3 events in the novel that illustrate each.
Group 3:
Identify the
mood(s) for
each ch. 27-31

Write the mood
and give
examples from
the book that
prove your
assertion.
Group 4
Find 4 key
Quotes from
TKAM ch 27-31.

Write the full quote and who said it.

Write 2-3 sentences for each on why the quote is significant.
Warm Up: Respond to the following on a sheet of paper:


Write a To Kill A Mockingbird book review. Explain what you liked and didn't like about the novel. Was the story believable? Were the characters well developed? Do you think the author did a good job of describing life in a southern town in the mid-1930s? Must be a 1/2 page or more
Chapter Questions
Chapter 25 Questions
1. Why does Jem not want Scout to smash the roly-poly? What does this show you about Jem? What's the connection between this scene and Atticus' rule not to kill mockingbirds?

2. To what does Mr. Underwood compare Tom's death? Why does Mr. Underwood make that comparison?

3. Now that Tom Robinson is dead, Bob Ewell says “it made one down and about two more to go” (pg 341). What does he mean by that, and who are the other two he might be referring to?

Active Reading
Ch. 28 pt. 3
As the audiobook is playing, follow along in
your books while listening - this will help you become a stronger reader!
Choose 5
Vocab words
from chap. 25-28
that you don't know.

Look them up and define them on your paper.
Exit ticket:
Were you surprised that Bob Ewell
went so far as to attack Jem and Scout?
Why or why not?
Lessons Video
Create a poster
illustrating the
themes
Presentations

In your notes, write
down the information
your peers have presented. You will be able to use your notes on your exam!
In your notes, write down the 4 lessons
Scout learns in the novel.


Extra Credit (in my heart)! What is the one
lesson that Atticus learns in the novel?
Read along to the audio for the final Chapter of TKAM. I will stop the audio every few minutes to give you a chance to annotate the plot in your notes
Ch. 31 pt1
Ch. 31 pt. 2
total audio time approx. 15min
Exit Ticket: What is
one thing you learned
from reading TKAM?
QUIZ 4-5
QUIZ 6-8
QUIZ 9-11
Reflection Question: Does Atticus see it this way? Why or why not?
(Take a look at his quote at the top of page 30 to help you out.)
Homework
Historical Connection
Warm Up
Exit Ticket:
What
thematic statements
could be written?
What do these quotes show us?
Directions: You will see the vocabulary words for chapters 19-21 used in a sentence. Use context clues to help determine the definition of the word. Write this on your paper.
Homework
Finish answering your
Action/Explanation Chart
while you read chapters 20 and 21.
QUIZ
Shadrach
Biblical reference: a companion of Daniel who was thrown into the fiery furnace and came out unharmed.
rotogravure
a printing process using a cylinder
Now that we have read chapter 18, find a shoe partner and
analyze Mayella's testimony
.

On the back of your 17-18 Reading Guide, provide
three examples of when she is inconsistent with her story
. Then, identify
the best way Atticus makes her look like a liar
.
Did you find Bob Ewell's testimony truthful? Why or why not? (Write 2-3 sentences).
Warm Up
Chapter 26 Questions
1. How does Scout define “Democracy” for her class? What is ironic about Miss Gates’ lesson on democracy she teaches the kids?


2. Earlier this year, Scout overheard Miss Gates tell Miss Stephanie Crawford “it’s time somebody taught ‘em a lesson, they were getting’ way above themselves” (pg 247). Why is this confusing to Scout considering what Miss Gates had said about Hitler?


Chapter 27 Questions
1. What happened to Judge Taylor’s house? Who do you think did this?

2. What does Link Deas do for Helen Robinson because he “felt right bad about the way things turned out”?

3. What is Scout’s Halloween costume? What are the drawbacks of this costume?
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