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Paraphrasing, Summarizing, and Quoting Lesson Plan

NAME: Shawna Hendrix


Lesson Title: Paraphrasing, Summarizing, and Quoting
Grade level: 10

Total Time: 1 Hour

# Students:
Learning Goal:
(Content
Standard/Common
Core)

Literacy.RI.9-10.1: Cite strong and thorough textual evidence to


support analysis of what the text says explicitly as well as
inferences drawn from the text.
Literacy.W.9-10.2b: Develop the topic with well-chosen, relevant,
and sufficient facts, extended definitions, concrete details,
quotations, or other information and examples appropriate to the
audiences knowledge of the topic.

Target Goal or Skill:


Essential Question(s):
Topical question(s):

Instructional
Objective(s):
Assessment
(Criteria / Look Fors/
Performance Tasks)

Disabilities/Diverse
Needs Represented
Student
Accommodations and/or
Modifications
Instructional Procedures
(including specific times)

Students will be able to learn various ways to incorporate direct


quotations into their research papers.
How do we incorporate direct quotes into a research paper?
How do you place a quote at the beginning of a sentence?
How do you place a quote at the end of a sentence?
How do you place a quote at the beginning and end of a sentence?
How do you place a quote at the middle of a sentence?
How and when do you use block quotations?
What is the difference between a paraphrase, summary, and direct
quote?
Students can learn the various ways to incorporate direct quotations
and utilize these skills while writing their own research papers.
Formative Assessment:
Group discussion (have students come to the board to share their
sentences)
Handout
Summative Assessment:
N/A

Introduction:
T: What makes a strong research paper?

Introduction:
(including motivational
hook where applicable)

Learning Activities:
T: PowerPoint on Paraphrasing, Summarizing, and Quoting
T: Pair work- read article and complete handout

Learning Activities:

T: Share as a class (examples on the board)


T: Work on research paper (if time)
Closure:
Exit Ticket: Write down one question you still have about
paraphrasing, summarizing, or quoting.

Closure:
Language Demands:
Function
Vocabulary
Syntax
Discourse

Function: practicing incorporating direct quotations in multiple


ways
Vocabulary: paraphrase, summary, direct quotation
Syntax: sentences, journal article
Discourse: pair work, whole class discussion

5 Questions (Blooms or
DOK)

What makes a strong argument? (DOK 1)


How do we incorporate direct quotes into a research paper? (DOK
1)
How are quotations, paraphrases, and summaries different? (DOK
2)
How would you write a quote at the ______ part of a sentence?
(DOK 1)
How would you apply what you learned to develop your own
evidence based arguments for your research paper? (DOK 2)
Common Core

Curriculum (APA)
e.g.
Investigations in
Number, Data, and
Space. (2012).
Pearson.

Materials

Notes

PowerPoint, Handouts
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