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CRITERION Language use a. Analysis includes appreciation of literary features b.

Analysis is supported with textual evidence

EXEMPLARY - uses a significant amount of literary terms to provide an in-depth analysis of the text - uses connected, thoughtful examples and detailed textual evidence to express opinion - asks questions that would likely encourage a response that is: pertinent comprehensive engaging - speaks loudly and clearly - stays focused, invites other people into discussion, references the remarks of others

PROFICIENT - uses relevant literary terms to provide an analysis of the text - uses connected examples and textual evidence to express opinion

DEVELOPING - uses basic (plot, character, setting, theme) literary terms to provide an analysis of the text - uses a few examples and some textual evidence to express opinion

EMERGING - uses basic literary terms, some used inaccurately that result in a re-telling - uses irrelevant, unconnected examples and very little textual evidence that result in confusion

Discussion skills a. Asking questions

- asks questions that would likely encourage a response that is: focused detailed interesting - speaks at an appropriate volume and mostly clearly - stays focused and invites others into the discussion

- asks questions that would likely encourage a response that is: on-topic sufficient ordinary - can be heard mostly, but needs to improve enunciation - sometimes strays from topic or makes few remarks

b. Voice c. Focus

- asks questions that would likely encourage a response that is: irrelevant sketchy minimally engaging - needs to improve volume and clarity - limits contributions to single statement/question; mostly non-verbal responses (nodding head) EMERGING - key points and questions are written word for word; few/no arguments are noted; much of the content lacks meaning - sections need to be set up in Cornell format - headings and titles need to be incorporated and/or made more precise

Rubric for Taking Cornell Notes during the Discussion of a Literary Text CRITERION Notes EXEMPLARY - key points, questions and arguments are selectively and accurately paraphrased PROFICIENT - key points, questions and arguments are paraphrased, although not completely accurate and clear - sections are properly and logically set up - most heading and titles are present and precise DEVELOPING - key points, questions and arguments are written word for word from the discussion resulting in unclear/incomplete notes - sections are set up properly; need to be set up logically - few headings and titles are present and precise

Layout

- sections are properly and logically set up - all headings and titles are present and precise