Reflection: Checks for Understanding F451 Reading Assignment 3: Day 3 - Section 1: Anticipatory Set


I like the students to take a first pass at the character analysis activity once we reach this, a sort of halfway point, because it provides each of them, and me as well, with a sort of benchmark to measure progress. It provides me with a clearer perception of who is really getting it so far, and who may need some additional support. The students are also very aware of whether they have success or not with this task, and thus are able to make the modifications to practice, procedure, and/or effort that are necessary to achieve a more adequate level of success as we move forward. Since we are only at the halfway point, there is plenty of time to make these adjustments and get things back on track. 

Sometimes, students are able to hide from us the true extent to which they are struggling. With this activity, as simple as it is, they tend to be less successful at this. From this point forward, I now will pay a little extra attention to those students who demonstrated greater need at this time until I am confident that they are on-track again. 

  A Sort of Benchmark at the Halfway Point
  Checks for Understanding: A Sort of Benchmark at the Halfway Point
Loading resource...

F451 Reading Assignment 3: Day 3

Unit 5: Fahrenheit 451 - Novel Study
Lesson 12 of 16

Objective: Students will apply language and reading comprehension skills as they read each section of the novel, while continuing to build upon current skill set and abilities.

Big Idea: So The Truth Is Like The Sand?

  Print Lesson
1 teacher likes this lesson
English / Language Arts, character thought, character action, character trait, character emotion, Reading, Dystopia, fahrenheit 451, bradbury, Reading Comprehension, anticipation
  50 minutes
Similar Lessons
Writing About Independent Reading
8th Grade ELA » Independent Reading
Big Idea: Finding ways to assess a student's critical thinking about their reading.
Demarest, NJ
Environment: Suburban
Toby Murphy
Looking through the Lens of the the First Person Narrator: Refining Our Focus
8th Grade ELA » Looking through the Lens of the First Person Narrator
Big Idea: In opening paragraphs of first person novels and memoirs, authors reveal key details about the speaker, the setting and the conflict.
Leonardtown, MD
Environment: Suburban
Devon  O'Brien
Voice, Tone, and Mood: What Are These And Why Do They Matter?
8th Grade ELA » Literary Analysis: The House on Mango Street
Big Idea: Don't use that voice! Watch your tone! I'm not in the mood! Using what students already know and applying it to writing.

Environment: Urban
Julianne Beebe
Something went wrong. See details for more info
Nothing to upload