Writing Prompts: Luck

Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Writing Prompts: Luck
Grade Levels
Product Rating
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1 MB|11 pages
Product Description
Writing Prompt Question Cards about LUCK! Get your students to think critically and then explain their thoughts using these 15 unique question cards focusing on the concept of luck. This assignment works great for St. Patrick’s Day or when using any novel/text dealing with the concept of luck. Download the free preview to see the materials closer up.

-Teacher Directions page outlining different uses and hints for the cards
-15 Question Cards (color and black & white versions)
-Optional Recording sheet (can be copied onto backs of cards as well)
-Single-Page list of questions (good as make-up work for absent students)
-Optional Card Cover Sheet

1. Use only one each day as a writing prompt, possibly as a warm-up.
2. After students have answered the questions, choose or draw several to discuss as a class or allow them to share in small groups.
3. Partner “station” activity: Have students move (in partners) from one station/card to the next around the room answering each one (possibly with a limited amount of time at each station).
4. Exit slips: Give each student a card with the lines printed on the back. They should answer the question and hand you the card on the way out the door. Repeat this daily until all questions are answered. Alternatively, display the card on a screen and have students answer on a separate lined card or slip of notebook paper.
5. Extra credit, writing homework, in a writing center, or as early finisher work.
6. Use them as writing prompts that all students or tutoring groups will then edit for general or specific grammar and writing concepts you are currently addressing.

-Can a person be “unlucky”? Explain.
-A person worked really hard for a specific thing to happen, and after a long time that thing finally happened. Someone then said to them, “You were just lucky.” What do you think about this? How could each person in this situation feel?
-What does the following phrase mean: “You make your own luck.” Describe a situation where someone might say this.

You may be interested in my other TASK CARDS such as:
-Compound Subject & Predicate vs. Compound Sentences Task Cards
-Sentence Types Task Cards
-Point of View Creative Writing Task Cards
-Homophones Task Cards
-Prepositions & Prepositional Phrases Task Cards

© 2014 Jessica Osborne. All rights reserved.
By copyright law, the purchase of this product entitles one teacher the use of the digital and printed files for a single classroom. Files are not to be shared or published (including being displayed on a website) in any way without direct permission from the author: JessicaAnnOsborne@yahoo.com
Total Pages
11 pages
Answer Key
Does not apply
Teaching Duration
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