Standards Addressed in Lesson:
• ELA.5.V.1.1 – recognize/use academic vocabulary in speaking and writing
• ELA.5.V.1.3 – apply knowledge of Greek and Latin Roots and affixes, recognizing the connection between affixes and parts of speech, to determine meaning.
• ELA.5.R.1.1 – Analyze how setting, events, conflict, and characterization contribute to the plot in a literary text.
• ELA.5.R.2.1 – explain how text structures and/or features contribute to overall meaning.
• ELA.5.R.2.2 – explain how relevant details support the central idea(s)
• ELA.5.R.2.3 – Analyze an author’s purpose and/or perspective in an informational text.
• ELA.5.R.2.4 – track the development of an argument, identifying the specific claim(s), evidence, and reasoning
• ELA.5.R.3.2b – summarize an information test to enhance comprehension; include central idea(s) and relevant details
• ELA.5.R.3.3 – Compare and contrast primary and secondary sources related to the same topic.
• ELA.5.R.3.1 – Analyze how figurative language contributes to the meaning in text(s).
• ELA.5.F.1.3 – apply knowledge of letter-sound correspondences, syllabication patterns, and morphology to read/write unfamiliar single-syllable and multisyllabic words
• ELA.5.F.1.4 – read with accuracy, automaticity, and prosody or expression
• ELA.5.C.1.1 – demonstrate fluent and legible cursive writing skills
• ELA.5.C.1.4 – write expository texts about a topic using multiple sources including an organizational structure, relevant elaboration, and varied transitions
• ELA.5.C.1.5 – improve writing by planning, revising, and editing
• ELA.5.C.3.1 – Follow the rules of standard English grammar, punctuation, capitalization, and spelling appropriate to grade level.
• ELA.5.C.4.1 – conduct research to answer a question, organize information about a topic and using multiple reliable and valid sources.
• SS.5.A.3.1 – Describe technological developments that shaped European exploration.
• SS.5.A.3.2 – Investigate (nationality, sponsoring country, motives, dates and routes of travel, accomplishments) the European explorers.
• SS.5.A.3.3 – Describe interactions among Native American, Africans, English, French, Dutch, and Spanish for control of North America.
• Novel Study I Love You Michael Collins
• Grammar morning work
• Centers – writing, spelling/vocab, research, reading fluency, specific skill practice
• Analyzing primary and secondary sources.
Sentence Structures (single, compound, complex)
Friday, 11/18 – Language Review Q2:5
spelling and Vocabulary Lesson 13 formative 11/18
Michael Collins comprehension formative 11/18
simple , compound, complex sentences formative 11/18
Lesson 13 log, logue (word) mono-, uni (one)
apology – n. a statement saying you are sorry about something
dialogue – n. the things that are said by the characters in a story, movie, or play
epilogue – n. a final section or speech after the main part of a book, play, or musical composition
monologue – n. a long speech given by a character in a story, movie, or play, or by a performer
monopoly – n. complete control of the entire supply of goods or of a service in a certain area or market
monotonous – n., something that is boring because it is always the same
monogamy – the state or practice of being married or partnered to only one person
unison – n. a process in which something is done or achieved together at the same time
universal – n. done or experienced by everyone; existing or available for everyone