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COMPARATIVE LITERATURE

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FALL 2011 Course offerings listed below are subject to change. All courses may not be listed here. Revised July 11, 2011 1 ENGLISH LITERATURE ENGL 220 INTRODUCTION TO LITERATURE J. MINNITI-SHIPPEY M 7:00-9:40pm NO AVAILABLE ENGL 220 INTRODUCTION TO LITERATURE W. NERICCIO MW 11:00-11:50am An Introduction to Literature or Eyegiene: Permutations of Subjectivity in the Televisual Age of Sex and Race First it was the Movies--the wonders of the silver screen; then came Television, the infamous boob-tube that invaded every home in America and turned us all into a nation of brain-addled,
  • dramatic works as blueprints for performance and on performance as the realization of dramatic scripts
  • literature of the u.s. c. colquitt mw
  • course with a significant writing component
  • understanding of the destructiveness of human industry
  • clearer understanding of methods of literary analysis
  • tth
  • 3 tth
  • literary study
  • performance
  • literature
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Refer to Preface in K-5 Language Arts Literacy document for K-12 Philosophy, K-12 Instructional
Practices, K-12 Program Delivery, K-12 Articulation and K-12 Core Content Curriculum Standards.


Part I:
High School Core Courses
Curriculum Maps
1High School Curriculum Maps: Core Courses

Subject: English I

I
Standards Essential Questions Content Skills Assessments
Reading: 1. How is one responsible Short Stories: Elements of a short story Writing
3.1.12A – Concepts about for friends, family, - “The Necklace” (plot, theme, characters) - Open-ended responses
Print and Text community, and society? - “The Most Dangerous - Persuasive
3.1.12B – Phonological Game” Characterization - Literary Analysis
Awareness 2. How does one remain - “Scarlet Ibis” - Daily In-class
3.1.12C – Decoding and loyal to friends, family, - “Rules of the Game” Conflict
Word Recognition community, and society (H) Quizzes
3.1.12D – Fluency without sacrificing one’s Point of View
3.1.12E – Reading own needs and desires? Optional Short Stories: Tests
Strategies (before, during,
- “All Summer in a Symbolism
after) 3. How does trust play a Day” Projects
3.1.12F – Vocabulary and role in one’s relationships - “Gift of the Magi” Irony (dramatic, verbal,
Concept Development with others? - “Monkey’s Paw” situational) Homework
3.1.12G – Comprehension - “Walter Mitty”
Skills and Response to 4. How does one change Suspense Participation
Text through a physical or Summer Reading:
3.1.12H – Inquiry and emotional journey? - Buried Onions (R) Imagery (7 types)
Research - Life Strategies for
Teens (A) Setting
Writing: - Silas Marner (H)
3.2.12A – Writing as a Metaphor
Process (prewriting, Plays:
drafting, revising, editing, - Romeo and Juliet Similes
postwriting) - A Raisin in the Sun
3.2.12B – Writing as a -Julius Caesar (H) Aside
Product (resulting in
2formal project or Epic Poem: Foil Characters
publication) - The Odyssey
3.2.12C – Mechanics, Sonnet
Spelling, and Handwriting Novels:
3.2.12D – Writing Forms, - A Separate Peace Iambic Pentameter
Audiences, and Purposes - Tale of Two Cities (H)
(exploring a variety of - Jane Eyre (H) Couplet
forms)

Monologue
Speaking:
3.3.12A – Discussion Soliloquy
3.3.12B – Questioning
(Inquiry) and Contributing Stage Directions
3.3.12C – Word Choice
3.3.12D – Oral Heroic Qualities
Presentation
Hero Myth Cycle
Listening:
3.4.12A – Active Listening Foreshadow
3.4.12B – Listening
Comprehension Mood

Viewing and Media
Literacy:
3.5.12A – Constructing
Meaning from Media
3.5.12B – Visual and
Verbal Messages
3.5.12C – Living with
Media



3 SUBJECT: English II Regular, Academic, Honors


II
UNIT: American Literature (Regular=R, Academic=A, Honors=H)

Standards: Essential Questions: Content: Skills: Assessments:

Reading: How does one maintain Summer Reading- All Levels: Tests
3.1.12A – Concepts about his or her individuality Whale Talk (R)
Print and Text while being a contributing Conflict Types Quizzes
member of a larger group? The Moon Is Down (A)
3.1.12B – Phonological (R, A) Plot Structure Writing Assignments
Awareness Red Badge of Courage (H)
What happens when Characterization and Close Reading Analysis
3.1.12C – Decoding and society’s values and ideals Character Types
Short Stories-
Word Recognition are forced upon the “The Treasure of Lemon Character Analysis
individual? (R, A) Brown” (R) Theme
3.1.12D – Fluency Projects
How do a person’s “The Cask of Amontillado” Point of View- First and
3.1.12E – Reading character, nature, and/or (R) Third Embedded Poetry
Strategies (before, during, spirit reflect the choices
after) he/she makes? (R, A) “Everyday Use” (R, A) Symbolism Journal Writing
3.1.12F – Vocabulary and “The Story of an Hour” (R,
Concept Development A) Flashback Classwork

3.1.12G – Comprehension “Button, Button” (R, A) Figurative Language Homework
Skills and Response to
Text “Average Waves in Foreshadowing Participation in Classroom
Unprotected Waters” (R, A, Discussion
3.1.12H – Inquiry and H) Irony- Situational,
Research Dramatic, Verbal HSPA Preparation
“The Turtle” (R, A, H)
Writing: Setting Creative Writing
43.2.12A – Writing as a “Minister’s Black Veil” (A,
Process (prewriting, H) Allusion
drafting, revising, editing,
postwriting) “Occurrence at Owl Creek Allegory
Bridge” (A, H)
3.2.12B – Writing as a Imagery
Product (resulting in Novels-
formal project or (R, A, H) Mood
Of Mice and Men
publication)
3.2.12C – Mechanics, The Catcher in the Rye (R, Diction
Spelling, and Handwriting A, H)
My Antonia (A, H) Connotative Language
3.2.12D – Writing Forms,
Audiences, and Purposes The Adventures of Tone
(exploring a variety of Huckleberry Finn (A, H)
forms) Metaphors
The Scarlet Letter (H)
Speaking: Vocabulary Development
3.3.12A – Discussion The Grapes of Wrath (H)
3.3.12B – Questioning Suspense
(Inquiry) and Contributing Plays:
The Crucible (R, A, H) Persuasive Speaking and
3.3.12C – Word Choice Writing Techniques

3.3.12D – Oral Poetry
Presentation
Syntax (H)
Listening:
3.4.12A – Active Listening Motif (H)

3.4.12B – Listening Satire (H)
Comprehension
Paradox (H)

5Viewing and Media Juxtaposition (H)
Literacy:
3.5.12A – Constructing
Meaning from Media

3.5.12B – Visual and
Verbal Messages

3.5.12C – Living with
Media

6th
SUBJECT: English 111 (11 Grade)


III

English III Course Map
Standards: Essential Questions: Content: Skills: Assessments:

3.5.12 A. Constructing Why are there insiders and Braveheart directed by Film: Character packet for
Meaning from Media outsiders in a society/social Identify film techniques Braveheart
Mel Gibson (R,A,H)
group? (framing, editing, color,
3.5.12 B. Visual and Verbal angle, movement, sound) Quizzes
Meanings Who or what qualifies an
individual as an Identify how director Create an advertisement
3.5.12 C. Living with Media insider/outsider? creates meaning through using ad techniques
film techniques

How do the qualities that
define an insider or an outsider Advertising:
affect his/her relationships in a Identify propaganda
society or group? techniques

What are the advantages and
disadvantages of being the
insider/outsider?

Under what circumstances
might the roles of the
insider/outsider reverse or
change? What is the effect of
this change?

7th
SUBJECT: 11 Grade

Standards: Essential Questions: Content: Skills: Assessments:

3.4.12 A. Active Listening Why are there insiders and Summer Reading: Identify concept of hubris Comparative essay
outsiders in a society/social Frankenstein by

group? Shelley (A) Identify allusions


Who or what qualifies an Identify sources of power

individual as an structure
insider/outsider?
Trace linguistic patterns
How do the qualities that and literary devices that
define an insider or an outsider produce insiders and
affect his/her outsiders (H)
relationships in a society or
group?

What are the advantages and
disadvantages of being the
insider/outsider?

Under what circumstances
might the roles of the insider
outsider reverse or change?
What is the effect of this
change?

How does an author use
setting to create meaning for
the reading (importance of
nature)?

8What qualities make Victor an
outsider?
Is Victor an outsider because
of external forces or because
of how he perceives himself?

How does Victor use power?
How does the creature use it?

What is the importance of the
minor characters in the novel?

How does Shelley use them?



9th
SUBJECT: 11 Grade

Standards: Essential Questions: Content: Skills: Assessments:

3.1.12 D. Fluency Why are there insiders and Text of A Doll’s Identify elements of Open-ended responses
outsiders in a society/social House by Henrik Ibsen’s life as reflected in
3.1.12 E. Reading Strategies group?
Ibsen (R, A, H) the play Unit test
(before, during, and after
reading) Who or what qualifies an Identify importance of

individual as an playwright’s choice of
3.1.12 F. Vocabulary and insider/outsider? setting and props to
Concept Development create symbolism
How do the qualities that
3.1.12 G. Comprehension define an insider or an outsider Identify importance of
Skills and Response to Text affect his/her stage directions and
relationships in a society or structure of a play to
3.1.12 H. Inquiry and group? enhance student
Research understanding
What are the advantages and
disadvantages of being the Identify a playwright’s
insider/outsider? sentence fragments to
create more realistic
Under what circumstances dialogue between
might the roles of the characters.
insider/outsider reverse or
change? What is the effect of
this change?

In what ways is it possible to
feel like an outsider in a
relationship?

10