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Cite several pieces of textual evidence to support analysis of what the text says explicitly as well as inferences drawn from the text. Students will read their personal library books for the first 15 minutes of class. Lesson 15 minutes Like many other literary terms and techniques, I always review flashback and foreshadowing with my students.
I want to be sure my students have a solid handle on the concept then elevate their understanding by having them work with text instead of in isolation. To review flashback I allow my students to view the video below. Then, I ask them to descirbe what happened to Rapunzel in the scene. I rewind the clip to the point where the flashback happens and discuss how the audience is transported back in time with her.
Finally, I discuss with students that often when a flashback happens the text will appear differently in italics for example and will have students turn to an example of flashback from section one of the book to study as an example.
Foreshadowing is something my students struggle with. Several think that if a character says what they plan to do the next day that they have located foreshadowing. I teach them that it is implied and is more of a feeling than anything else. The video below is a treasure. I was ecstatic the first time I viewed it and showed a class. It blows my students away, but more so it drives home the foreshadowing concept.
Their reading circle sheets require them to identify both of these as they find examples within the text; however, today I will ask them to use a website to keep a back channel discussion about any possible flashback or foreshadowing while they read. They will not only share and discuss with their classmate, but they will call one another out on wrong information.
I love it when they teach one another! Independent Work Foreshadowing and Flashback Students will listen to the audio -picking up where we left in the last class - and follow in their books. I will allow the class to read until the last five minutes of class time and record their stopping point. We always discuss questions or concerns before class is dismissed.
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