Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie

Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie
Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie
Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie
Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie
Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie
Daily Fix It Grammar, Spelling and Quote Analysis for The Glass Menagerie
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Product Description
Daily Fix-Its
These are DO NOW activities to use as a bell ringer to the start of class for The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams. It gets students editing and proofreading while also staying on topic with the text. The quotes come directly from the text. Students will receive the quote from the text with errors, and teacher has the fixed version to share after students complete. These can be written on the board by the teacher or copied onto a white board program such as a Promethean or Smartboard. Just copy the fix it to project, or cut the answer key and provide a copy to the students to fix on paper. For this activity students will identify who said it, how it is pivotal to the chapter, and fix the errors, without looking in the text. Find an example from Scene One below. Great for getting students COMMON CORE ready by analyzing text as well as grammar and spelling.

Scene One

Fix It

There is a fith character in the play who doesn't appear accept in this larger-then-life-size photograph over the mantel. This is our father who left us a long time ago. He was a telephone man who fell in love with long distances; he gave up his job with the telephone company and skipped the light fantastic out of town…
The last we herd of him was a picture postcard from mazatlan, on the pacific coast of mexico, containing a message of two words: "Hello - Goodbye!" and no adress.

Fixed

There is a fifth character in the play who doesn't appear except in this larger-than-life-size photograph over the mantel. This is our father who left us a long time ago. He was a telephone man who fell in love with long distances; he gave up his job with the telephone company and skipped the light fantastic out of town…
The last we heard of him was a picture postcard from Mazatlan, on the Pacific coast of Mexico, containing a message of two words: "Hello - Goodbye!" and no address.
Total Pages
4 pages
Answer Key
Included
Teaching Duration
N/A
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