First- here are some sample IOCs for you to listen to. I have given a range of success in meeting the IOC criteria so that you can practice your evaluation skills:
There was a discussion about the following:
Then, we broke into groups to look at specific language. You are part of a group:
You need to work with your group to identify examples of each literary element for next class.
HW: Group language hunt activity
HW: NoRedINk.com activities
HW: FOA proposal
HW: WT#1 Rewrite
Class started with group work. I asked your groups to look for patterns that may emerge in how your specific literary device is used in the text. To do this, you needed to revisit the context of each example, look for similarities and differences in subject, time, place, reference/referee, and so forth. Then, you need to take those observations and start to make sense of them.
I worked with each group to provide additional guidance particular to your observations. All groups should think about what information is being revealed in terms of values (character’s or author’s) and what that information may mean to the understanding of the context of production.
Then, I gave some pointed guidance in how to approach an IOC. You have samples, but I gave you specific ideas of how to attack the group analysis project for the end of term exam next week.
Then, groups were assigned their poem.
HW: All the stuff from Tuesday— NoRedInk, Achieve3000, WT revision, and FOA proposal.
HW: Work with your group to prepare for Wednesday’s IOC exam. I strongly suggest you look at the IOC grading criteria from the course guide.