Ask each student to create a graphic organizer and chart examples of figurative language that they hear in the story. The card is taped to their desk button side up. This guided lesson uses exercises and techniques targeted to building vocabulary. Download all 5 Game: Choose passages from the book that include metaphor, idiom, onomatopoeia, and personification.
Tell students to include enough details so that the setting and plot of every comic strip is very clear. Once every student has shared their examples with a partner, have them share their examples with the entire class.
Demonstrate folding the paper into half length-wise, and then into fifths. Introduction 10 minutes Start the lesson by reading a book or passage of a book to the class that contains examples of figurative language.
Vocabulary development helps second graders advance their reading and writing skills. This time I used the book My Mouth is a Volcano in 2nd grade.
Kids will be tasked with using descriptive adjectives, distinguishing between similar verbs and adjectives, and using context clues to determine the meaning of a word phrase. Have students repeat what figurative language is, and some types of figurative language. His tongue pushes all of his important words into his teeth and his volcano erupts!
Walk students through the definitions for simile, metaphor, idiom, onomatopoeia, and personification as you write them on the chart. Read the text aloud to the class. Independent working time 30 minutes After the class discussion about different types of figurative language, pass out a blank sheet of paper to each student.
They keep track of your progress and help you study smarter, step by step. Anyone can use a reminder Have students who are struggling work together in pairs or a small group on their comics.
For more vocabulary boosters, check out the worksheets that align with this lesson. Ask students to find a partner. Every so often, give students a few minutes to write down examples of figurative language that they hear.His mouth is a volcano!
But when others begin to interrupt Louis, he learns how to respectfully wait for his turn to talk. Told from Louis' perspective, this story takes an empathetic approach to the habit of interrupting and teaches children a witty technique to help.
Middle School. Money-Saving Packs; Multiple Topic Activities/Lessons; Academic Skills. Activities to go along with the My Mouth Is a Volcano!
storybook by Julia Cook. Full of discussion questions and exercises to share with students.
Click the button below to add the My Mouth Is a Volcano! Activity and Idea Book to your wish list. Sign. Jan 10, · There is also an accompanying activity book called My Mouth Is a Volcano Activity and Idea Book.
In the book, there is a project called "Button Up" I tried this with my students this year and it was a success! Each student is given a button and an index mi-centre.com: Elementary School Counselor's Blog. All teachers need a great picture book read aloud to reinforce classroom management the first week of school.
My Mouth Is A Volcano by Julia Cook is a great picture book that teaches students about how to have self control and not interrupt when others are talking.4/5(). Use this activity with the book "My Mouth Is A Volcano!" By Julia Cook.
It is such a fun way to help students with a talking problem and to encourage them to let others share/wait their turn. My Mouth Is a Volcano! GO! My Account Login; My Account; My Cart; Jennifer Serravallo Writing Collections; Jennifer Serravallo Reading Collections; Best for Boys & Girls; Common Core Text Sets; Common Core; Favorite Books; Graphic Novels; Elementary School; Middle School; High School; Books.
The Great American Read; Theme. Animals; Fables.Download