Opener – Reflect on your SAT/PSAT test in 5-10 words.
Laptops- Seats- Regular Groups – #12 “A Change Gonna Come,” Sam Cooke
- We’ve been focused on:
- *SLT– I can use Cornell Notes to effectively capture, evaluate and organize relevant information from a text.
SLT- I can use Cornell Notes to effectively capture, evaluate and organize relevant information from a text.
We’re back to the evaluating and organizing- What is a reflection?
- In your pairs or tirades Discuss:
- – Look at the definition of reflection
- Which definition makes sense?
- What are some examples of times you’ve reflected?
Mini-Lesson Continued- So how does reflection apply to Cornell Notes?
A reflection in Cornell Notes is a thought or an idea that is worthy of your consideration, but DOES NOT necessarily answer a guiding question.
- Discussion II – Groups or triads – 3 Minutes-
- Look back over your notes from Chapter I
- Find 1- one note that is worthy of your thoughts, but does not necessarily answer our guiding question.
- Set up a New Cornell Notes for Chapter II
- Grapple Text- “The Case For Reparations” by Ta-Neshi Coates.
- Read first 2 paragraphs of Chapter II on your Own
- In you Cornell Notes: take notes that address this prompt-
- PROMPT- What does the author mean with the line- “North Lawndale is an extreme portrait of the trends that ail black Chicago.”?
Read Aloud –
Continue Reading Chapter II together- Take down notes that you think are important, interesting or relevant.
Last 5 Minutes- Organize You Cue Column, then meet in a Closing Circle.
- Closing Circle – Based on today- Summarize your weekend.
Homework- Practice note taking by reading articles from the #validus. Work on Cornell Notes in your notebook.
NEW- Add the Summary at the end of your notes.
Bonus for the Brave- Summarize your article in the Comments section.