WarmUp Responding To Quotations In An Informational Text

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Responding to Quotations inan Informational TextWarm-Up?LessonQuestionHow does an author’s use of quotations help makean informational text stronger?Lesson GoalsUnderstand thedifference betweenusing a quotation andparaphrasingW2KExplore the purposeof.quotationsin an informational text.Write about how anauthor usesquotations.Words to KnowFill in this table as you work through the lesson. You may also use the glossary tohelp you.paraphraseexpressquotationprimary source Edgenuity, Inc.to repeat something someone has said or written usingdifferent wordsto talk or write about your feelings, thoughts, or ideassomething that a person has said or written that isrepeated exactly by someone else in another piece ofwriting or speech, usually indicated by quotation marksa piece of writing, a recording, or an object that tellsabout an event or time period that was created duringthat event or time period1

InstructionResponding to Quotations inan Informational TextSlide2Primary SourcesA primary source is a piece of writing, a recording, or an object that tells aboutan eventor a time period that was created during that event or time period.Examples of primary sources:Examples that are not primary sources: Diary entries and Historyletters Documentary films made after the time Speeches and newsreelfootage Maps created to recreate a place Book and movie Artifacts Interviews Oral histories Edgenuity, Inc.textbooks2reviews.

InstructionResponding to Quotations inan Informational TextSlide4Understanding QuotationsAquotationis the use of someone’s exact words in another piece of writingor speech.Quotations are: obtained from a primary source. set off from the main text throughor italics.quotation marks, indentation, helpful in supporting the writer’s or speaker’s main ideas. valuable in addingcredibility.Quotations appear in newspaper and magazine articles, biographies, and historybooks. Edgenuity, Inc.3

InstructionResponding to Quotations inan Informational TextSlide4Examining a Quotation Is obtained from aprimary source Is set off from the main text through quotation marks, indentation, or italics Supportsthe writer’s or speaker’s main ideas Adds credibility Identifiesthe sourceCircle the primary source who gave the quotation in the text below.The Sicurella family typified the kinds of professions many Italianimmigrants undertook once they came to America in the early 1900s. AsConcetta Sicurella’s daughter, Teresa . . ., recalls: “Living in Manhattan inthe early 1920s had some advantages. The street may not have been paved ingold, but jobs were readily available to immigrants who had skills . . .”–Ellis Island National Monument Online Edgenuity, Inc.4

Responding to Quotations inan Informational TextInstructionSlide6Paraphrasing Compared to Using a Quotation Using aQuotationBothParaphrasingRestatingsomeone else’swords Using someone’sExpressing what someone thoughtor felt about an event Not setting it off fromthe main text Helping develop a topicand adding credibility Condensing a longerpassage Identifying the sourceexact words Setting it off from themain textExamining How to ParaphraseDiary Entry    Paraphrased TextI cannot wait until we arrive in America.Every day on thistripThe, someonediseaseThe smell ofwhen I walksicknessfilledthe air, Maria, an immigrant from Italy,about the ship during the day. I smellnoted in her diary. Daniel, an immigrantdisease when I go to bed at night. I onlyfrom Ireland, was sick every day. “Thehope that I do not get sick, too.rocking of the ship was too much for my–Maria Edgenuity, Inc.across the oceanwas difficult for many of the immigrants.is sick. I smell disease when I wake up.I smellvoyagestomach,” he wrote.5

Responding to Quotations inan Informational TextInstructionSlide8PlagiarismPlagiarism is the act of presenting someone else’s words or ideas asyour own.What needs to receive credit: Identify the Exact words How to avoid plagiarism:Paraphrasedsource. Use quotation marks.text Diagrams, charts, photographs Unique ideas11CredibilitySomeone or something that has credibility isbelievableThe person or thing: seemshonest. has a position of authority or expertise. isrespectedby others. knows a lot about the topic. Edgenuity, Inc.6and trustworthy.

InstructionResponding to Quotations inan Informational TextSlide13Credibility and SourcesCredible sources:Less credible sources: experienced the event. are created by anthe topic.expert did not experience the event.on are created recently. are created by asource. are not created by an expert on thetopic. arereputableoutdated are created by an.unknownor less reputable source.Evaluating Credibility of a SourceUnderline the parts of text that represent a source that is credible in the left box,and underline the parts of text that represent a source that is not credible in theright box.Credible Source:    Not a Credible Source:Doctors say that there are many thingsThere are many things you can do toyou can do to prevent a heart attack.prevent a heart attack. Elise Hanson isDr. Tabitha Miller is a cardiologist at thea counselor at the Wellness Center. InHeart Center. In a presentation she gave1993, she wrote an article about heartlast month, she said, “Getting regularhealth. In it, she wrote, “Getting regularexercise is one of the best ways to decreaseexercise will probably reduce youryour chances of getting a heart attack.” Edgenuity, Inc.chances of getting a heart attack.”7

InstructionResponding to Quotations inan Informational TextSlide15Giving Credibility to an Author’s IdeasUnderline the sentence that states the main idea of the text.Doctors say that there are many things you can doto prevent a heart attack. Dr. Tabitha Miller is a Comes from asourcecrediblecardiologist at the Heart Center. In a presentationshe gave last month, she said, “Getting regularexercise is one of the best ways to decrease yourchances of getting a heart attack.” Edgenuity, Inc.8 Agreesideaswith the author’s

Summary?LessonQuestionResponding to Quotations inan Informational TextHow does an author’s use of quotations help makean informational text stronger?Answer(Sample answer) An author’s use of quotations adds credibility andsupports the main idea of an informational text. The use of quotationsalso helps the author avoid plagiarism.Use this space to write any questions or thoughts about this lesson. Edgenuity, Inc.9

Instruction Responding to Quotations in an Informational ext 4 Slide Understanding Quotations A quotation is the use of someone’s exact words in another piece of writing or speech. Quotations are: obtained from a primary source. set off from the main text

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