The Rubric was at the bottom of your Story Map.
Spanish Final: ¿Qué pasó?
Ideas: Can be serious or funny. Use Vocabulary from Heroic Acts unit pg. 242 for Vocabulary and verbs. Be creative.
Roles: newscaster, firefighter, police, witness, interviewer/interviewee, wax museum (as individuals)
Audience: tv watcher, bystanders, passers by
Format: newscast [monologue]; interview [dialogue w/2nd student] with a witness, victim, or rescue worker; fireman/police reporting danger & directing (can use commands) [dialogue and/or monologue]
Topic: torrential rains causing flooding, heavy snows causing problems with traffic, building fire, car wreck, tornado/storm, hurricane aftermath, explosion, shooting?
Format: Youtube video
Listening score: Each presentation will produce 2 questions.
Questions need to be given to teacher the two days before the presentation (beginning of class 12/15). Teacher will put questions in a document and will collect at the end of the final.
Writing Score: Submit written script by end of class Tuesday 12/9
Finish product: 12/16 (show part of final product before leave school to prove it works)
12/4: Introduce project, create pairs, submit project proposal
12/5: Work on script
12/8: Work on script
12/9: finish script - due at end of class
12/10: video recording
12/11: video recording
12/12: video recording/editing
12/15: video recording/editing
12/16: finish editing - final product preview
December 17th Hours 2,4 and 6
December 18th Hours 1 and 3
December 19th Hour 5 and 7
Everything from 11/21 to 11/25 was due on 11/25/14 if you turned the work after 11/25/14 you will get a late grade.
Work presentation group of 4 students.
Review of the Preterit Tense
Review of vocabulary Heroic Acts
To conjugate regular -ar verbs in the imperfect, simply drop the ending (-ar) and add one of the following:
To conjugate regular -er and -ir verbs in the imperfect, simply drop the ending (-er or -ir) and add one of the following:
Preterit Versus Imperfect:
The imperfect tense may be considered the present tense backshifted into past time.
The preterit tends to “freeze” an action or state in past time, or to view it as over and done with.