With common core short answer responses being all about the text evidence, students often don't know what to do after they have provided a quote. So, they often repeat their quote, thinking it's in their own words since they removed the quotation marks. Teach students that after using a quote, they have two options: paraphrase it and/or offer an inference. This activity and graphic organizer helps students learn the differences between quoting, paraphrasing, and inferring, ALL AT ONCE and ALL on ONE PAGE!! (This product is very unlike yet related to my product "Quoting and Paraphrasing"). This activity can also be used to bridge reading and writing.
Teachers/students choose ANY text. Then, students will fill out a definition and how-to introduction. Next, students will identify and record 3 "inferable" quotes, paraphrase their chosen quotes, and then use sentence starter prompts to record their very own inference. A shorter version is included for additional practice once the introductory lesson is given.
Designed for multiple uses, multi-use.
-introductory definition/tips/practice page
-a shorter version for additional practice
-a key/sample/teaching tips page
This product can also be purchased as part of a bundle-see my store!
Flexible use options:
-use as part of a reading or writing lesson
-use as part of HW or a component to a project
-use to document independent reading comprehension at silent reading centers, during SSR/DEAR or for Accelerated Reader, or as a lit. circle job
-use with text books, novels, articles, and subject-based/topic-based books (shorter/longer text)
-use to supplement any reading program such as Read 180/Scholastic or any other anthology/basal reader
-use to supplement articles/stories from teacher-purchased books and on-line resources
You won't use it just once!
**This is also part of a bundle: see my store!