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Citing Textual Evidence

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by

Scott Roark

on 26 November 2013

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Transcript of Citing Textual Evidence

Learning Objectives
Inference
Explicit Information
Textual Evidence
Citing Textual Evidence
Make an Inference
Morgan Spurlock is turning green. Slumped over in the driver's seat of his car, the remnants of his McDonald's Big Mac and fries strewn across his lap, he looks into the camera and whispers, "I feel weird." He guzzles his giant soda and burps. Before he can say "excuse me," he thrusts his head out the window and vomits. And vomits. And vomits.
What is the Textual Evidence
What evidence supports that something has made Morgan is sick?

So what is wrong with Morgan?
Explicit Information
I can...
An educated guess or conclusion based on evidence from the text.
...define "inference."

...define "textual evidence."

...cite evidence to answer explicit and inferential questions about a literary text in a constructed response.
Information that is obvious or specifically stated in the text.
Specific information used to support an author's claim or idea.
What are two examples of explicit information stated by the narrator to indicate that Morgan is sick?

What does Morgan explicitly say that informs the reader something is wrong with him?
Morgan Spurlock is turning green. Slumped over in the driver's seat of his car, the remnants of his McDonald's Big Mac and fries strewn across his lap, he looks into the camera and whispers, "I feel weird." He guzzles his giant soda and burps. Before he can say "excuse me," he thrust his head out the window and vomits. And vomits. And vomits.
Claim: Eating too much fast food makes a person ill.
Claim: Eating too much fast food makes a person ill.
Full transcript