Agenda 8/27/2018

Bell work:

  • Obtain your IA Notebook and three handouts

  • Glue argumentation vocabulary list to page 24 in your notebook.  (yellow.msg) Skip a page or two if you must.  Page 24 will be on the left.  Glue the template (lots of blank lines) onto page 25 (right side).



  • Locate your other two handouts

  • Glue the template into your notebook (right side). blue.msg

  • Cut apart the examples of argumentation vocabulary (yellow paper)

  • Save the long yellow strip of paper for later activity

  • Match the examples of an argument (pink.msg)

  • Line up your examples by placing your choices onto the template(blue paper)

  • DON’T GLUE ANYTHING until you know the correct order

  • Check your choices with a neighbor

  • Ask to see how many you have correct

  • When ready record your answer choices (see the numbers to the right) onto your yellow strip of paper or notebook paper.  Be sure to put your name on this strip of paper.

Glue terms and definitions in notebook.

In your head think about what terms are familiar and which are new.

  1. Argument: speaking or writing that expresses a position, or makes a claim, and supports it with reasons and evidence; while also taking into account other points of view
  1. Claim: the writer’s position on an issue or problem
  1. Qualifier: words like some, most, many, in general, usually, typically and so on
  1. Reason: why the writer believes the claim he or she makes
  1. Evidence: facts, statistics, etc. from the text to support the reasons (citation: providing the source information – author and title – for the evidence)
  1. Warrant: statement that persuades the reader of the connection between the evidence and the claim
  1. Elaboration: examples, explanations, etc. from the writer to support the reasons
  1. Counterclaim: the opposition’s position (AKA counterargument)
  1. Concession: acknowledging the opposition’s “unarguable” evidence or reason (the “gimme”)
  1. Rebuttal: an argument against the opposition’s evidence or reasons
  1. Call to Action:
  1. Restates claim and specifically calls for action or urges for acceptance of claim
  1. Provides a general warning of the consequences of not following the claim
  1. When student is completed they will read the following article: ..\..\..\2017-2018\Quarter 1\Reasons Your Teen Should Work.docx

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