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2013/14 Voices Visible Contest Winners – Poetry

Congratulations to all the wonderful young writers that submitted their work to our contest. Here is the list of winners in the poetry category for this year. Thanks as well to the teachers that support our Voices Visible contest, including the volunteer educators that participate in all aspects of the production of the book!

  • Timmy Yang, Grade 2. Spawning Salmon. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Ellie Carr, Grade 2. I am From. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Jonathan Xiong, Grade 2. Raining Weather. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Henri Yan, Grade 2.The Last Day of a Salmon’s Life. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Brodie Bailey, Grade 2. Beginning of Life. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Zee He, Grade 3. Cherry Blossoms. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Danielle Shouldice, Grade 3. Bumble Bee, Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Gabriel Motea, Grade 3. Where are the Tresures of Bees? Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Gabriel Motea, Grade 3. Adult Salmon. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Ella GoGrade 3. Alevin Stage. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Mobena Kyaw, Grade 3. Spawning Salmon. Teacher: Don Blazevich, Burnaby.
  • Hikari Asaoka, Grade 5. Sun. Teacher: Celia Brogan, Vancouver.
  • Jaclyn Riddell, Grade 7. Little Maple Tree. Teacher: Celia Brogan, Vancouver.
  • Jaclyn Riddell, Grade 7. Shadows.Teacher: Celia Brogan, Vancouver.
  • Jaclyn Riddell, Grade 7. Music From the HeartTeacher: Celia Brogan, Vancouver.
  • Naomi Toma, Grade 7. Starry Stars. Teacher: Celia Brogan, Vancouver.
  • Erin Usher, Grade 7. Magic. Teacher: Karen Todd, North Vancouver.
  • Erin Usher, Grade 7. The Fishy Box. Teacher: Karen Todd, North Vancouver.
  • Heidi Doner, Grade 7. Imperfections. Teacher: Mrs. Moore, Duncan.
  • Naomi Onstad, Grade 8. Maybe. Teacher: Teacher: Pamela Smith, Burnaby.
  • Elizabeth Wignall, Grade 8. Teenagers. Teacher: J. Nixon, Victoria.
  • Kane Cruz, Grade 8. Blue. Teacher: Teacher:Pamela Smith, Burnaby.
  • Shaina Rowand, Grade 8. Depression. Teacher: Mrs. N. Hryciuk, Langley.
  • Janel Munro, Grade 8. Guitar Lune. Teacher: Mrs. N. Hryciuk, Langley.
  • Alexandrea Pont, Grade 8. Self Portrait. Teacher: Mrs. N. Hryciuk, Langley.
  • Jacob Thom, Grade 9. The Alpha Wolf. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Alison Neale, Grade 9. Butterflies. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Anna Leach, Grade 9. Rowing. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Jaedyn Howe, Grade 9. Before a Cup of Coffee. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Jaedyn Howe, Grade 9. Prairie Highway, Young Girl. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Emma Reader-Lee, Grade 9. Iceberg. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Michelle Illing, Grade 9. Yhite and Wellow. Teacher: Ms. Sampson, Victoria.
  • Erin Libera, Grade 9. Speed. Teacher: Ms. Sampson, Victoria.
  • Eyanna Moore, Grade 9. Hidden SinsTeacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Kyle Lee, Grade 9. So Far, So Powerful. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Julie Norton, Grade 9. Trapped. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Skyler Watson, Grade 9. Frozen Tears of an Angel. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Chase Johnstone, Grade 9. Earth. Teacher: Ms. Sampson, Victoria.
  • Shaye Tudor, Grade 9. Deep Underneath. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Brynn McNeely, Grade 9. Nobody Knows. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Jay Creasey, Grade 9. Black Sunshine. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Jacob Branton, Grade 9. Manhattan Skyline. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Tyler Termehr, Grade 9. Pantoum Poem. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Taylor Collombin, Grade 9. Suffocating. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Lauren Montgomery-Stinson, Grade 9. Recollection. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Sarah Darcel, Grade 9. Homeless. Teacher: Vickie Milne, Victoria.
  • Matteo Ferraresso, Grade 10. The last gasp of the pine. Teacher: Ms. Ferreira, Burnaby.
  • Helen Luo, Grade 10. Before They Came. Teacher: Joanna Panas, Richmond.
  • Janina Ritzen, Grade 10. A Song of Life and Love. no teacher name, Surrey.
  • Mia Dunbar, Grade 10. No food means no money. Teacher: Brooke Haller, Ashcroft.
  • Antonia Frappell, Grade 10. When I Lost My Lucky Stars. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Mitchell Hughes, Grade 10.Triathlon. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Reid Lukaitis, Grade 10. Faded Photograph. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Prabhjit Bhangu, Grade 10. The Fallen Mother. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Abby Vidal, Grade 10. A Lifetime of Fears. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Elaha Anwany, Grade 10. In My Mother’s Land. Teacher: Pamela Smith, Burnaby.
  • Katrina Baker, Grade 11. Asteria. Teacher: Mrs. Wieler, Chilliwack.
  • Cassidy Harms, Grade 11. Fine China and Mushy Peas. Teacher: Mrs. Wieler, Chilliwack.
  • Cassidy Harms, Grade 11. The Place Where Coats Soar. Teacher: Mrs. Wieler, Chilliwack.
  • Hayley McMillan, Grade 11. Perplexities. Teacher: Iain Fisher,Surrey.
  • Emma Sibble,  Grade 11. Letter of Love. Teacher: Angela MacPherson, Chilliwack.
  • Anna Gorby, Grade 11. Computer Class. Teacher: Angela MacPherson, Chilliwack.
  • Anna Gorby, Grade 11. I Hear Black Creek Singing. Teacher: Angela MacPherson, Chilliwack.
  • Anna Gorby, Grade 11. The History of the Smile. Teacher: Angela MacPherson, Chilliwack.
  • Anna Gorby, Grade 11. Relationships. Teacher: Angela MacPherson, Chilliwack.
  • Celina Phillips, Grade 11. “Mirror Image”. Teacher: Kyla Haddon, Sicamous.
  • Meghan Jackson, Grade 11. The Salad. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Nick Scholz, Grade 11. My Grandfather’s Tie. Teacher: Kimberly Tait, Victoria.
  • Nick Scholz, Grade 11. Christmas in Victoria.Teacher: Kimberly Tait, Victoria.
  • Emily Jordon, Grade 11. Spring Cleaning. Teacher: Kimberly Tait, Victoria.
  • Kyus Hicks, Grade 11. Memorial Park in the Rain. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Sophie Butterfield, Grade 11. Braids. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Michelle Song, Grade 11. Fortune Teller. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Michelle Song, Grade 11. Posterity. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Sophie Butterfield, Grade 11. Selfie. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Michelle Song, Grade 11. Busker by the Monastery. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Sophie Butterfield, Grade 11. Banana Bread. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Queenie Zhang, Grade 11. Berth 5. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Queenie Zhang, Grade 11. Eve. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Rachel Klassen, Grade 11. Broken Inside. Teacher: Kelley Inden, Fort St. James.
  • Rhiannon Gammon, Grade 11. Grandma’s Hands. Teacher: Kelley Inden, Fort St. James.
  • Cheyenne Sabo, Grade 11. A Poem About Bullying. Teacher: Kelley Inden, Fort St. James.
  • Holly Moniz, Grade 11. A Toonie is Too Much. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Emma Smith, Grade 11. Jewels on the Wing. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Alexandra Santos, Grade 11. “is it cheating if”. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Mia Brooker, Grade 11. Truth behind Vampires. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Luke Collombin, Grade 11. Things I Can’t Take Credit For. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Stephanie Tuck, Grade 11. Training Wheels. Teacher:Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Stephanie Tuck, Grade 11. Spice Girls. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Cecilia Shang, Grade 11. New Year’s Eve Cruise. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Cecilia Shang, Grade 11. Zeng Xiangshu:The East is Red. Teacher: Terence Young, Victoria.
  • Bryn MacDonald, Grade 11. Death by BMW. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Victoria.
  • Claudia Kobetitch, Grade 11. What The Experts Say. Teacher: Regina Melczer, Coquitlam.
  • Tova Durden, Grade 11. The Low Road. Teacher: Colin Cameron, Vancouver.
  • Tova Durden, Grade 11. Guess Who Doesn’t Give a Damn. Teacher: Colin Cameron, Vancouver.
  • Halie Thibodeau, Grade 11. How a Feather Falls. Teacher: Mrs. Wieler, Chilliwack.
  • Royce Sam and Daniel DeMerchant, Grade 12. Who Will We Blame. Teacher: Kelley Inden, Fort St. James.
  • Andrew Kowalchuk, Grade 12. I Do. Teacher: Kyla Hadden, Eagle River Secondary, Sicamous.

 

2013/2014 Voices Visible Contest Winners – Prose

Congratulations to all the wonderful young writers that submitted their work to our contest. Here is the list of winners in the prose category for this year. Thanks as well to the teachers that support our Voices Visible contest, including the volunteer educators that participate in all aspects of the production of the book!

  • Thomas McGowan, Grade 8. Breaking The Wall. Teacher: Polly Dobie, Point Grey Academy, Vancouver.
  • Brittany Machado, Grade 8. Storms Don’t Last Forever. Teacher: Pamela Smith, Byrne Creek Secondary, Burnaby.
  • Jenny Jeong, Grade 8. Chin Up, Smile. Teacher: Polly Dobie, Point Grey Academy, Vancouver.
  • Jorry Luz, Grade 8. Look. Teacher: Pamela Smith, Byrne Creek Secondary, Burnaby.
  • Jenny Tea Choi, Grade 8. A Bliss In Progress. Teacher: Pamela Smith Byrne Creek Secondary, Burnaby.
  • Bryanne Lane, Grade 9. The Lurkers. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Hannah MacQuarrie, Grade 9. Eulogy To Larry. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Leanna Volkmann, Grade 9. Just A Note. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Georgia Masaki, Grade 9. Slaughter. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Katie Watson, Grade 9. Happily Not So Ever After. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Rebecca Trembath, Grade 9. Flash. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Sophia Dobischok, Grade 9. The Second Layer. Teacher: Cindy Thompson, Maple Ridge Secondary, Maple Ridge.
  • Helena Ribeiro Lopes Pinto de Almeida, Grade 10. Lightning, Thunder and Memories. Teacher: Polly Dobie, Point Grey Academy, Vancouver.
  • Ali Casey, Grade 10. Peppermint. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Claremont Secondary, Victoria.
  • Emerson van der Linden, Grade 10. Secret Tears. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Claremont Secondary, Victoria.
  • Brett Bennett, Grade 10. The Trumpet Player. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Claremont Secondary, Victoria.
  • Katrina Baker, Grade 11. Yellow Wheelchair. Teacher: Jen Wieler, Sardis Secondary School, Chilliwack.
  • Kimberly Goryk, Grade 11. Annabelle. Teacher: Jen Wieler, Sardis Secondary School, Chilliwack.
  • Acacia Welsford, Grade 11. Sickness In A City In Spring. Teacher: Kimberly Tait, St. Michaels University School, Victoria.
  • Queenie Zhang, Grade 11. Jugular. Teacher: Terence Young, St. Michaels University School, Victoria.
  • Sophie Buttefield, Grade 11. Stone. Teacher: Terence Young, St. Michaels University School, Victoria.
  • Michelle Song, Grade 11. Quitting. Teacher: Terence Young, St. Michaels University School, Victoria.
  • Sydney Playfair, Grade 11. Lost Thing. Teacher: Kelley Inden, Fort St. James Secondary School, Fort St. James.
  • Claudia Kobehtch, Grade 12. Unjustified Forgiveness. Teacher: Regina Melczer, Pinetree Secondary School, Coquitlam.
  • Laura Woods, Grade 12. Virgil. Teacher: Terence Young, St. Michaels University School, Victoria.
  • Mia Brooker, Grade 12. The Water Balloon Slingshot. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Claremont Secondary, Victoria
  • Lauren Marchant, Grade 12. Lavender. Teacher: Susan Stenson, Claremont Secondary, Victoria.
  • Breanna Northway, Grade 12. The Creek. Teacher: Kyla Hadden, Eagle River Secondary, Sicamous.
  • Justin Lin, Grade 12. Being Sincere Is Important. Teacher: Pamela Smith, Byrne Creek Secondary, Burnaby.
  • Anya Paloposki, Grade 12. Rain. Teacher: Melinda MacKinnon, Lake City Secondary, Williams Lake.
  • Kai Newman, Grade 12. Jumpers. Teacher: Kimberly Tait, St. Michaels University School, Victoria.

 

The Conference Program is Here!

It’s finally here! The conference program is now available! GET IT HERE.

Have a look, select your sessions, and REGISTER NOW.

Please help us get the word out: tweet this post far and wide; print the brochure and leave a few copies in your staffroom; and talk to your colleagues and ask if they’re coming.

You may have noticed that we have reduced this year’s fees.  We wanted to honour the sacrifices BC teachers made this past June and September.

We are so excited about our speakers and sessions this year.  The title of the conference is Cultivating Passionate Learners and what better way to do so than to come together as colleagues and share ideas and the things that make us passionate learners?  Our featured speakers this year include Dr. Jeffrey Wilhelm, Faye Brownlie, Leyton Schnellert, Sharon Jeroski, Kathleen Gregory, and many more!

Registration closes Oct 20th so don’t delay; we look forward to seeing you in October!

 

*please note: unfortunately, the following sessions have been cancelled: A4, A5, B8.  There are still many more from which to choose!

Conference Registration is now LIVE!

Cultivating Passionate Learners is the title and theme of this year’s BCTELA provincial conference. You can register now by following this link!

In an effort to make our conference as accessible to all teachers as possible, we have reduced this year’s conference fees: regular BCTF members will pay $125.  For special fee pricing, please refer to our official brochure (coming SOON)!

“What are sessions this year?” you may be asking. Our beautiful brochure will be out any moment, but for now here are the session titles:

A1: Re-Framing Curriculum and Instruction as Inquiry with Dr. Jeff Wilhelm (K-12)
A2: Cultivating Passion (K-5)
A3: Literacy Development in a Play-based Classroom (K-12)
A6: It’s a Text-based, Online, Self-publishing World: Let’s teach our students to write like pros (4-9)
A7: “She Only Gave Me a C!” Effective strategies in formative assessment to help students improve (4-12)
A8: Watching Women Die: Gender & violence in the media (5-12)
A9: Collaborative Lesson Study (K-12)
A10: A Collaborative Approach to Understanding by Design (UbD) in Order to Meet Students’ Individual Needs in the English Classroom (5-12)
A11: Happiness is… Passionate, Personal Inquiry(9-12)
A12: Game On! (9-12)
A13: Can You Guide for the Side and Still Accomplish the Learning that is Intended? Engaging and supporting diverse learners using inquiry (4-7)

B1: Inquiry in the Primary Grades: A space for students to be creative (k-5)
B2: Getting the Word Out: English Practice writer’s workshop
B3: Exploring Core Competencies: Communication, thinking, and, personal and social competence in BC schools (K-12)
B4: Middle Mosaic (4-9)
B5: Texts that Talk to Each Other: Conversations between diverse and essential questions (5-12)
B6: Cultivating Compassionate Learners (5-12)
B7: Non-Fiction Literacy: Whose job is it anyway? (9-12)
B9: Self Identity in the Global Village (9-12)
B10: “Help!” : Engaging Strategies that Support Inclusion (4-12)
B11: Reading Strategy Instruction: Moving from assessment to instruction (K-12)
B12: Integrating Diverse Texts into the Clssroom to Increase Engagement and Learning (9-12)

*gaps in the session numbers indicate cancellations

Conference information coming SOON!

The unusual start to the school year has impacted our provincial conference a bit but NEVER FEAR: the conference is still on!

Cultivating Passionate Learners: the 2014 BCTELA provincial conference will be on Friday, October 24th (PSA Day) at Terry Fox Secondary in Port Coquitlam.

Our keynote is none other than Dr. Jeffrey Wilhelm!  If that’s not enough, after the keynote address we have an amazing line-up of workshops from which to choose. It’s going to feel so good to connect with colleagues from across BC and beyond to share our passions for language arts after this hectic and emotional September.

We have shortened this year’s conference to one day (Friday) and have reduced the fees.  I strongly encourage you to talk to your colleagues and come as a group so you can continue to explore the ideas and insights you’re sure to have.

If you’re on Twitter, follow us (@BCTELA) and watch this website for the details about specific sessions and the registration link.  Both will be coming soon, likely within the week.

2014 Book Club – Let’s Chat!

So, What’s the Story?

BCTELA is excited that Jeffrey Wilhelm will be our keynote at the 2014 provincial conference in October.  In honour of his visit we will be reading So, What’s the Story? So, What’s the Story? discusses the power of narrative in understanding ourselves and the world around us.  It includes ideas for understanding and  teaching many different forms of narrative.  We’re looking forward to reading it!

Ways to participate:

Twitter Chats:

  • July 25th, 9 am – Chapters 1-4
  • August 26th, 2 pm – Chapters 5-6
  • September 20th, 9 am – Chapters 7-9
  • Use the hashtag #bctelabook

Join us at the conference, October 24-26 in Coquitlam, BC.

Looking forward to chatting with you all!

 

 

 

The 2014 BCTELA Book Club

Last year we held our inaugural province-wide professional book club.  The book club was successful in bringing BCTELA educators together in conversation about the work of Cris Tovani, who was our keynote speaker at the 2013 October BCTELA conference.  This year we are excited to do it again!

BCTELA is excited to announce that Jeffrey Wilhelm will be our keynote at the 2014 provincial conference in October.  In honour of his visit we will be reading So, What’s the Story?
So, What’s the Story? discusses the power of narrative in understanding ourselves and the world around us.  It includes ideas for understanding and  teaching many different forms of narrative.  We’re looking forward to reading it!

We invite current BCTELA members across the province to join us in reading this text in preparation for the October PSA professional day. Participants will receive a copy of  So, What’s the Story? to read over the next few months. Members of the BCTELA executive will host a  twitterchat for all participants in mid August with the possibility of an additional virtual discussion in late September or early October, prior to the conference.

Space is limited to 30 people. Beyond the first 30 applications we will be unable to provide a complementary book but anyone who has read the text will be welcome to participate in the discussions.

The application deadline is June 15th.   Please note, you must be a current member of BCTELA to be eligible for a complementary book. To check your membership status, visit the BCTF portal here.

If you are interested, please complete the BCTELA Book Club Application 2014 and email to Celia Brogan (celiaafb@hotmail.com) with the subject heading “BCTELA book club.”

Poetry Month: day 20

Well, this April has been pretty good, poetry-wise.  I will finish this series by telling you about a poetry month initiative I run in my school.  The idea was shared with me by a colleague and I’ve modified it a bit.  I wouldn’t be surprised if other schools do it too.  It’s called Poem in my Pocket and my version is simple:
To participate in Poem in my Pocket students must

  1. find a poem they like (in a book, online, on a bus, anywhere!), or write one of their own
  2. copy that poem onto a piece of paper.
  3. carry that piece of paper in their pocket a while.
  4. bring the poem to me and read it aloud to me.
  5. repeat.

I then take their poem and post it on my “poetry wall” until the end of the month, at which time I put all the poems in a bin and draw a winner for a poetry-related prize.  Students may carry/read/enter as many poems as they like.  This year I have a grade three student who has entered approximately twelve poems–she shows up every few days with two or three new ones to read to me; a few years ago I had a student who entered between 20-30 poems, all authored by her.  I love how this ‘event’ brings out the poetry bugs in my students.

This year the prize is two tickets to the Poetry in Voice finals.  I thought it would be the perfect prize to go hear older students reciting poetry when that’s what these students have been doing for me.

Thank you for celebrating Poetry Month with us here at BCTELA.
I will leave you with a simile one of my grade five students wrote today:

The apple blossoms sway like swings carrying the wind.

 

Poetry Month: day 19

Well, April is almost over.  There has been lots of poetry at my school this month, I hope there has been at yours too.

Yesterday I sat down to have an informal book club meeting with a colleague (we’ve been trying to read a professional text on teaching creative writing and it’s been a sporadic endeavour) and our conversation went from creative writing, to chatting about a collaborative social studies project we’re doing together,  to having a SUPER AWESOME poetry brainwave!

My colleague, Kelly, and I were discussing how we might build a short poetry piece into her class’ creative writing for term three, when we got of topic talking abut some struggles her students were having with the big social studies project they’re doing.

The SS project is called Historica.  You may have something like it at your school: students choose a historical event, within their grade-based time period, to research and produce a variety of products to show their understanding.  All the intermediate students participate and there is a big celebration at the end.

What we ended up with was a great solution to both these issues: we have decided to teach her students a simplified version of epic, or narrative, poetry.   I teach Kelly’s prep time so we have lots of class time to work with.  We will start with a review of basic figurative language (simile, metaphor, personification, alliteration.)  I will practice those with the class until the students have a general facility with them.  Kelly will focus on voice and word choice in the non-fiction writing they’re doing for their research project.  Soon I will start to read some story-poems and tell them about epic poetry.  We will talk about narrators in prose texts (fiction and non-fiction) and in poetry.  They will write their own story poems, on topics of their own choice (or maybe we’ll do the stories of movies they already know, like Frozen) and I will ask them to use at least one each of the basic devices so I can check their understanding.  Eventually we will hand out story/poetry frames that Kelly and I have written, tailored to each of their Historica topics (such as “the last spike,” “the potlatch ban,” and “the war of 1812.”)  For instance, for the group researching the potlatch ban, the frame might start with a narrative voice explaining the significance of the potlatch to the Haida people, followed by the voice/perspective of an enforcing Indian Agent, followed by the voice/perspective of a Haida chief or other member of the community, finished by the effect of the ban.  The frame is simple, but it provides the two grade 4 students a guide with some of the basic aspects of their topic (which is challenging for them).  They will have to write a four-section narrative poem, based on their research, and using figurative language appropriate to the form.

I’m looking forward to seeing if this works, and what kind of results we get (in products, and in students’ enduring understandings.)

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