A Directed Listening-Thinking Activity for "The Tell-Tale Heart" ReadWriteThink couldn't publish all of this great content without literacy experts to write and review for us. If you've got lessons plans, videos, activities, or other ideas you'd like to contribute, we'd love to hear from you. More Find the latest in professional publications, learn new techniques and strategies, and find out how you can connect with other literacy professionals. More Teacher Resources by Grade Your students can save their work with Student Interactives. More Home › Classroom Resources › Lesson Plans Lesson Plan Student Objectives Session 1 Session 2 Sessions 3 and 4 Session 5 Student Assessment/Reflections Students will Improve their listening comprehension and prediction skills by participating in a Directed Listening–Thinking Activity (DLTA)Respond to literature read in class by either writing an acrostic poem or creating a comic stripPractice strong and effective writing as assessed by the 6 + 1 Trait® Writing model back to top Session 1 Session 2 Sessions 3 and 4 Session 5
The Raven Cummings Guides Home..|..Contact This Site..|..Poe Films: DVD, VHS..|..Other Poe Study Guides Background Notes Compiled by Michael J. Cummings..© 2004 . Source of Inspiration The raven in Charles Dickens' 1841 novel, Barnaby Rudge, a historical novel about anti-Catholic riots in London in 1780 in which a mentally retarded person (Barnaby) is falsely accused of participating. .......ONCE u PON a MID night DREAR y, WHILE i POND ered WEAK and WEAR y In this line, the capitalized letters represent the stressed syllables and the lower-cased letters, the unstressed ones. Criticism Some reviewers in Poe’s day, including poet Walt Whitman, criticized “The Raven” for its sing-song, highly emotional quality. The Raven By Edgar Allan Poe Published on January 29, 1847 Complete Text With Annotation and Endnotes by Michael J. Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary,............ Ah, distinctly I remember it was in the bleak December,....................... "Prophet!" "Prophet!"
Modeling Reading and Analysis Processes with the Works of Edgar Allan Poe ReadWriteThink couldn't publish all of this great content without literacy experts to write and review for us. If you've got lessons plans, videos, activities, or other ideas you'd like to contribute, we'd love to hear from you. More Find the latest in professional publications, learn new techniques and strategies, and find out how you can connect with other literacy professionals. More Teacher Resources by Grade Your students can save their work with Student Interactives. More Home › Classroom Resources › Lesson Plans Lesson Plan Materials and Technology Student Interactives Printouts Websites Preparation "Treehouse of Horror." (1990). back to top Grades 1 – 12 | Student Interactive | Organizing & Summarizing Plot Diagram The Plot Diagram is an organizational tool focusing on a pyramid or triangular shape, which is used to map the events in a story. Grades K – 12 | Student Interactive | Organizing & Summarizing Venn Diagram Grades K – 12 | Student Interactive | Writing & Publishing Prose Printing Press
The Interactive Raven pondered: mulled over, contemplated quaint: odd, singular, old-fashioned lore: traditional knowledge dreary: dull, tiresome Alliteration:Repeated consonant sounds Internal Rhyme:Rhyme within the line. Assonance:Repeated vowel sounds Gothic Qualities in the Works of Poe "Porphyria's Lover" — Vastly Misunderstood Poetry [In September 2011 a reader wrote into provide evidence that contradicts this interpretation.] obert Browning's "Porphyria's Lover" was initially entitled "Porphyria" when in 1836 it first appeared within the Monthly Repository. It had great appeal to its later Victorian audience who was shocked by the description of Porphyria's death. As is often the case, discourse can surround a work that is misunderstood. I respectfully submit that, early on, a link in the chain of reasoning was somehow missed and the path leading to a proper conclusion regarding that strangulation went undiscovered. Hopefully, all that will change following this interpretation because there does exist within the poem a detectable truth regarding why "Porphyria's Lover" killed her, a reason that, until now, has gone completely unnoticed. The rain set early in tonight, The sullen wind was soon awake, It tore the elm-tops down for spite, And did its worst to vex the lake: I listened with heart fit to break.
Elements of the Gothic Novel Robert Harris Version Date: June 15, 2015 The gothic novel was invented almost single-handedly by Horace Walpole, whose The Castle of Otranto (1764) contains essentially all the elements that constitute the genre. Walpole's novel was imitated not only in the eighteenth century and not only in the novel form, but it has influenced the novel, the short story, poetry, and even film making up to the present day. Gothic elements include the following: 1. Setting in a castle. The castle may be near or connected to caves, which lend their own haunting flavor with their darkness, uneven floors, branchings, claustrophobia, and mystery. Translated into the modern novel or filmmaking, the setting might be in an old house or mansion--or even a new house--where unusual camera angles, sustained close ups during movement, and darkness or shadows create the same sense of claustrophobia and entrapment. 2. In modern novels and filmmaking, the inexplicable events are often murders. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 1.
Love Song by William Carlos Williams I lie here thinking of you:— the stain of love is upon the world! Yellow, yellow, yellow it eats into the leaves, smears with saffron the horned branches that lean heavily against a smooth purple sky! There is no light only a honey-thick stain that drips from leaf to leaf and limb to limb spoiling the colors of the whole world— you far off there under the wine-red selvage of the west! Source: William Carlos Williams: Selected Poems (The Library of America, 2004) Discover this poem’s context and related poetry, articles, and media. Poet William Carlos Williams 1883–1963 POET’S REGION U.S., Mid-Atlantic SCHOOL / PERIOD Imagist Subjects Nature, Fall, Trees & Flowers, Love, Desire, Romantic Love, Unrequited Love Biography William Carlos Williams has always been known as an experimenter, an innovator, a revolutionary figure in American poetry. Continue reading this biography
Edgar Allan Poe: Two Webquests Applied Communications III » Gothic Lit: Tales of Mystery and the Imagination » Edgar Allan Poe: Two Webquests Edgar Allan Poe: Two Webquests He's the Master of the Macabre, the Father of the Detective Story, and his images haunt pop culture 150 years after his mysterious death. Today you will use the sites below to complete two webquests: one focusing on Poe's epic poem, "The Raven," and one investigating Poe's untimely--and mysterious--death. Webquest 1: "The Raven" Visit the first three sites below, entitled "The Interactive Raven," "The Raven: A Study Guide," and "The Raven: Listen and Read." Webquest 2: Poe's Mysterious Death Visit "Knowing Poe" and click to launch the interactive quest entitled, "It'll Be the Death of Me..." The Raven (M4A 6.44 MB)Click here for an audio recording of "The Raven." Poe Webquests (DOC 33 KB)Click here for a copy of today's webquests.
The Sick Rose Symbolism, Imagery, & Allegory MLA Style Works Cited: Shmoop Editorial Team. "The Sick Rose." In-text Citation (Shmoop Editorial Team) APA Style References section (at end of paper): Shmoop Editorial Team. (2008, November 11). In-line reference: (Shmoop Editorial Team, 2008) Chicago Style Bibliography (at end of paper): Shmoop Editorial Team. Footnote: 1 Shmoop Editorial Team, "The Sick Rose," Shmoop University, Inc. , 11 November 2008, (accessed July 22, 2014).
Edgar Allan Poe Webquest and Background written by: Lenzi Hart • edited by: SForsyth • updated: 8/31/2014 Using the website "Poe Museum" students will read and discover facts about the author of "The Tell-Tale Heart," the mysterious but talented Edgar Allan Poe. Getting to Meet Mr. Imagery, symbolism and themes in Blake's The Sick Rose from Crossref-it.info King James VersionToday's New International Version 1The vision of Isaiah the son of Amoz, which he saw concerning Judah and Jerusalem in the days of Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz, and Hezekiah, kings of Judah. 2Hear, O heavens, and give ear, O earth: for the LORD hath spoken, I have nourished and brought up children, and they have rebelled against me. 3The ox knoweth his owner, and the ass his master's crib: but Israel doth not know, my people doth not consider. 4Ah sinful nation, a people laden with iniquity, a seed of evildoers, children that are corrupters: they have forsaken the LORD, they have provoked the Holy One of Israel unto anger, they are gone away backward. 5Why should ye be stricken any more? 1The vision concerning Judah and Jerusalem that Isaiah son of Amoz saw during the reigns of Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz and Hezekiah, kings of Judah. 2Hear me, you heavens!