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This 60-minute lesson plan focuses on imagery, figurative language, and sound devices employed by Coleridge in “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner.” Students will identify and analyze examples of imagery created through figurative language and identify
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3.8
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This 60-minute lesson plan focuses on the theme of fate vs. free will in “The Knight’s Tale.” Students will closely examine the different conversations between the main characters and their respective gods—Venus, Mars, and Diana—to evaluate how the
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This 60-minute lesson plan focuses on Hawthorne’s diction and its contribution to the atmosphere in the novel. Students will identify the literal and connotative meanings of words found in passages from the novel and examine how they enhance the
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This lesson plan focuses on Shakespeare’s use of motif in developing an important theme in Hamlet. Students will examine deception as a major motif in the play and interpret what Shakespeare suggests about adopting deceptive behavior to resolve con
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This lesson plan focuses on Shakespeare’s use of literary motifs in developing the character of Lady Macbeth. Students will examine several motifs in the play and analyze what they reveal about her and how they contribute to symbolism and theme in
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This lesson plan asks students to analyze the lovers’ first exchange in the famous balcony scene in order to determine how Juliet uses rhetoric to correct Romeo’s romantic discourse and ground his idealized love in reality. Students will closely
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This lesson plan focuses on how Macbeth develops as a dynamic character in regard to the internal conflict he experiences in murdering King Duncan. Students will work with Macbeth’s soliloquy at the beginning of Act II, Scene i as he anticipates the
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4.0
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This lesson plan focuses on Poe’s use of irony in developing the main characters in the story, Montresor and Fortunato. Students will identify different types of irony throughout the narrative, examine how they relate to character development, and
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This lesson plan focuses on Irving’s use of literary motifs and symbols in developing the story’s themes. Students will examine several motifs and symbols and interpret how they suggest moral decay in the characters and their society. In studying
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This lesson plan focuses on how Shelley characterizes Ozymandias in the poem and how his characterization contributes to the development of the major theme in the text: The mighty will fall, their power and glory obliterated by time. Students will
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This lesson plan focuses on identifying themes related to social class as they are introduced through three major characters (Elizabeth, Mr. Bingley, and Mr. Darcy) in Pride and Prejudice. Students will determine the social class of the characters,
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This lesson plan focuses on how Mercutio’s character underscores the turning point between comedy and tragedy in Romeo and Juliet. Students will closely examine the tone, motivation, and language of Mercutio’s lines in Act III, Scene i in order to
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Literary Devices: The Power of Imagery and Metaphor in “Anthem for Doomed Youth” This lesson plan focuses on Wilfred Owen's use of imagery and metaphor in “Anthem for Doomed Youth.” Students will review the definitions of imagery and metaphor and
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This lesson plan focuses Gertrude’s and Ophelia’s roles as innocent, tragic victims in Hamlet who succumb to the demands of their society and the deadly forces in Claudius’s court. Students will contrast their positions in the court, describe their
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This lesson plan focuses on how Shakespeare employs internal dynamics in Sonnet 29 and Sonnet 30 in characterizing the speaker and developing similar themes in both works. Students will identify the structure in each sonnet, including the rhyme
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This lesson plan focuses on how Huckleberry Finn’s character is revealed through his relationship with Tom Sawyer and through the conflicts Huck experiences after he is kidnapped by his father. Students will identify Huck’s internal and external
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ADDITIONAL BIOGRAPHICAL INFORMATION

Owl Eyes provides a free, extensive library focusing on Common Core exemplar texts for English Language Arts with supportive annotations, critical analyses, and classroom management tools. Our academic, Common Core-aligned, and thought-provoking annotations are designed to provide teachers with additional insights into texts. Each text can be assigned to a classroom and given a unique reading experience—the teacher can control the visibility of annotations, opting to use them for their classroom or simply allow students to create their own. Teachers can create virtual classrooms to assign annotation, reading, and quiz assignments within minutes. We regularly update with new annotations, lesson plans, and teacher resources. Our lesson plans may used with our online reader and classroom functions, but all of the content could be done without the use of any technology whatsoever.

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