Book Talks: 3rd Grade

In Glogpedia

by PassonPeterson
Last updated 4 years ago

Discipline:
Language Arts
Subject:
Book Reports

Toggle fullscreen Print glog
Book Talks: 3rd Grade

BookTalksThe importance of BookTalks is to capture an audiences’ attention by leading up to a climactic part in the book, and then stopping. This catches the audience’s attention without giving away any key details, and makes the audience want to read more! BookTalks are an extremely important tool in a teacher’s repertoire. One of the many jobs of a teacher is to get students excited about reading new books or books they may not normally pick out themselves. This is where BookTalks come in handy!

Tips

BookTalks: 3rd Grade

Ways to get readers motivated to readYou want to be able to sell the book you are talking about. This will help students pick a different book other than the same one over and overThe teacher tells a little bit about the book just to get the students to want to read it.

Students:- Will make them want to read - Help students to know more about the book before they read it - Become better readers Teachers: - Help them to become fimilular with a lot of different books- Will hlep them improve/reflect on future booktalks- Can give tips and ideas to other teachers interested in conducting booktalks

Impacts

Activity

Results

Strategy

- Have students repeat back book title, author, illustrator, a key phrase, etc. - Use Empathy- Use if/then- Link/Connect- Ask Questions- Sounds- You (relate story to students lives)

-Read the book before hand-Be theatrical -Have the book in hand-Select one thing to highlight-Don't give away important parts - Read only a few paragraphs - Make sure you like the book

Implications

Your paragraph here

Supporting Evidence: 1. According to Boyd & Devennie (2009), “Read-alouds not only provide content for learning, they also introduce authors and genres; model ways of reading, types of writing, and other ways of thinking; and invite personal connections” (p. 148). 2. According to Farris & Werderich (2011), "Children's literature should be a cenral part of the language arts curriculum. By sharing and discussing quality literature, children learn to appreciae and enjoy rading--two essential elements to beoming lifelong readers" (p. 350).Resources:1. Boyd, M. P., & Devennie, M. K. (2009). Student voices and teacher choices: Selecting chapter book read-alouds. Childhood Education, 85(3), 148-153.2. Pamela J. Farris, Donna E. Werderich, 2011, Language Arts Process, Product, and Assessment for Diverse Classrooms Fifth Edition


Comments

    There are no comments for this Glog.