Overview[ edit ] A narrative is a telling of some true or fictitious event or connected sequence of events, recounted by a narrator to a narratee although there may be more than one of each.
In this lesson, students illustrate sequential events in a story or in history. Objectives illustrate important events in a story or in history. Keywords history, literature, sequencing, sequence, events, order Materials Needed a reading selection or a group of reading selections -- see activity drawing paper and drawing materials masking tape or thumbtacks five 3-inch squares of construction paper; on each is written a different one of the letters a, b, c, d, or e.
Lesson Plan The idea behind this lesson is a simple one. Students will illustrate a handful of events from a story, a piece of literature, or period in history. Sample Lesson Choose a short story to read aloud to your students. In advance of the reading, choose five 5 main events from the story and draw five simple illustrations of those events.
If you are the world's worst drawer, you might simply use five cards; write on each card a statement about a key event from the story. Post the letters in sequence: Read aloud the story. Then share the five illustrations you have drawn, in random order not in sequence.
Read the statement on each illustration as you show it to students. Tape the illustrations on a board, or tack them to a bulletin board. Next to each illustration tack one of the letter squares you created.
Have students write the order of the letters so that the pictures tell the events of the story in the correct sequence. For example, the pictures might tell the story in this order: Choose grade appropriate stories for students to read.
Then use or adapt one of the three lesson ideas below: Each student might read a different story. Small groups of five students might read the same story. After reading the story, the students will decide on five key events to illustrate. Each student will draw a picture and write a statement that represents one of the events.
In subsequent days, read aloud the books that had been selected for this activity or students might read them on their own. After reading the book, present listeners with the student-drawn illustrations. Post them out of sequence on a bulletin board and label them with the letter cards a to e.
You might read aloud a chapter book and decide on the key events in the book.
If you have 20 students in the class, make a list of 20 key events. Have each student draw a picture of one of those events. The student should write on the picture a statement that describes the event in the picture.
Arrange the pictures in order to reflect the events in the story. Then post them on a bulletin board in groups of five pictures. Have students arrange each row of pictures to reflect the correct sequence of events from the story.
They should write the order of the pictures for each row.
For example, the correct sequence for the first row of pictures might be b d a e c; the correct sequence for the second row might be c b a e d; and so on After reading aloud the short story or letting students read it to themselveshave students arrange the illustrations in the correct sequence.
Did they do it correctly?In the bundle pack, there are 20 different sequence writing pages.
Learners cut out the pictures and word bank from the bottom of the page and glue them down in order: first, next, last. 6 Tips On How to Write a Good Composition For Primary School Students. In Singapore, the primary school English syllabus requires students to write a composition.
Recently my Mom had heart surgery and while I sat with her in the hospital, I finally finished Literacy Work Stations by Debbie Diller.I'd started the book quite a .
Providing educators and students access to the highest quality practices and resources in reading and language arts instruction. Unit 3 Story Sequence In Unit 3 Mr.
Pudewa teaches the students how to write a story using the Story Sequence Model. You can learn more about this unit from the teacher’s perspective in Teaching Writing: Structure and Style on the second half of disc two.
Time is the indefinite continued progress of existence and events that occur in apparently irreversible succession from the past through the present to the future.
Time is a component quantity of various measurements used to sequence events, to compare the duration of events or the intervals between them, and to quantify rates of change of quantities in material reality or in the conscious.