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Wednesday
September 10th, 2008
Objective(s), Word of the Day
Materials Needed:
Composition notebook
• 4th period = seating charts
• Warm up in composition notebook.
• Notes on Fiction vs. Non-fiction
•
The parts that make up a story.
• Notes on narrative structure/plot.
•
Freytag’s Triangle
• Freytag in Action  “Labyrinth movie clips w/
triangle worksheet.
• Pop Quiz on narrative structure Thurs/Fri.
Warm Up (9/10)—3 minutes
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Think about two (2) movies that you have
seen this summer. Do these movies have
anything in common with each other?
For example, I saw “Mummy 3” and “The
Dark Knight.” I noticed that the hero
fighting the “bad guy.” I also noticed that in
the end, the “good guy” looked like he was
about to lose, but in the end evil lost.
Fiction vs. Non-Fiction
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• Fiction
– A made-up story
– Can be about anything (trips to Mars, your
imaginary best friend)
– Most novels are fiction (romance, science
fiction, etc.)
Fiction vs. Non-Fiction
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• Non-Fiction
– “Real” accounts of things that have happened
– Informative texts
– Can be the story of someone’s life
(autobiography).
– Most FCAT passages are non-fiction
Parts of Fiction
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•
•
•
•
•
Plot (narrative pattern)
Characters
Setting
Point of View
Theme
Parts of Fiction
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•
•
•
•
•
Plot (this week)
Characters (this week)
Setting (next week)
Point of View (next week)
Theme (next week)
Did you know…?
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• That 99.9% of fiction books and movies
have the same plot?
• Last year, I set a challenge to anyone to find
a fiction book that did not follow a set
narrative pattern. The reward = $5.
Did you know…?
N
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• That 99.9% of fiction books and movies
have the same plot?
• Last year, I set a challenge to anyone to find
a fiction book that did not follow a set
narrative pattern. The reward = $5.
• One person in all my classes found the
book…and it’s sitting on my shelf right now.
– Finnegan’s Wake
Freytag’s Triangle (plot)
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Freytag’s Triangle (plot)
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• Exposition
– Opening scene
• Usually peaceful
– Main character is introduced.
– Leaves you with a QUESTION that can only be
answered by continuing to watch.
Freytag’s Triangle (plot)
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• Conflict
– A BIG problem develops in the story world.
– Internal conflict = a problem inside the
character
– External conflict = a problem with the world
outside of the character.
Freytag’s Triangle (plot)
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• Climax
– Highest point of action
– Usually, the biggest battle scene or when the
“good guy” and “bad guy” meet—they may or
may not fight.
Freytag’s Triangle (plot)
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• Resolution
– The ending
– The conflict (problem) is usually fixed (if
not…maybe a sequel?)
Labyrinth Movie Clips
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• For each clip, fill out the appropriate area
of Freytag’s Triangle on your worksheet. We
will briefly discuss your answers once the
clips has finished and you’ve had a minute
to write.
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