Using Jefferson's Inaugural Speech, answer the following…

Using Jefferson's Inaugural Speech, answer the following…

December 9 Bell Work Complete the following grammar worksheet December 12 Bell Work Complete the worksheet on Dashes. Dash v. Hyphen The Hyphen The hyphen is the shorter mark that is often used to link two or more words together. It can sometimes be

seen at the end of a line to break up a whole word that wont fit into the space. For example: user-friendly | part-time | jump-start | well-known | up-to-date | back-to-back | next-to-last *Note that a hyphen never has spaces on either side. Dash v. Hyphen The Dash is the longer line used as punctuation in sentences coming in between words (as in this sentence). It can also be used as here in pairs. For example: Paul sang his song terribly and he thought he was brilliant!

Hes won the electiongranted, there was only a low turnout but hes won! The dash only has one purpose: to separate a sentence where there is an interruption that disrupts the flow. The dash differs from the hyphen in its length the dash () is longer than the Hyphen (-). En Dash, Em Dash, Hyphen An em-dash is typically used as a stand-in for a comma or parenthesis to separate out phrasesor even just a wordin a sentence for various reasons (i.e. an appositive). Examples where an em-dash should be used: School is based on the three Rsreading, writing, and rithmetic.

Against all odds, Petethe unluckiest man alivewon the lottery. I sense something; a presence I've not felt since An en-dash is used to connect values in a range or that are related. A good rule is to use it when you're expressing a "to" relationship. Examples where an en-dash should be used: in years 19391945 pages 3132 may be relevant New York beat Los Angeles 9895 A hyphen is used to join words in a compound construction, or separate syllables of a word, like during a line break, or (self-evidently) a hyphenated name. pro-American cruelty-free eggs em-dash

it's pronounced hos-pi-tal-it-tee Oak-lined barrels Olivia Newton-John Homonyms: Homophones and Homographs Homonyms: Two Types Homophones are words that are pronounced the same but have different meanings, such as pair and pear. Homographs are words that are spelled the same but have different meanings, such as "bow your head" and "tied in a bow. Common Homonyms: Your v. youre

Capital v. Capitol Principle v. Principal Patience v. Patients Their, Theyre, There Its v. Its Access v. Assess Thomas Jeffersons Inaugural Speech Purposes of the Speech: Assure the minority of voters that he will listen to their views, opinions, and needs as designed by law. Ask for the citizens to come together as one country with

respect and tolerance. Express faith in Americas representative form of government. Remind citizens why they fought for independence by criticizing less tolerant governments in other countries. Develop a positive tone that is strongly positive and optimistic. Jeffersons Political Views: The representative form of Government, although new, is better than being ruled by royalty. All politicians should unite based on the principles outlined in the constitution on which the government is based.

Open dialogue is the key to the republic/democratic form of government. Tolerating differences of opinion is the foundation of the new government. The political parties of the day the Republicans and the Federalist have similar beliefs but cautions that his opponents want a stronger national government where as Jefferson wants the strength of the union to focus on States rights. Harlem Renaissance Works tended to romanticize the struggles of African Americans. Works detailed life in urbanized America and often made connections between the urban

and rural worlds where AA lived. They urged AA to find the strength to continue the struggle. Often included allusions to Negro Spirituals. Narrative Voice - Points of View First Person: First person is used when the main character is telling the story. This is the kind that uses the "I" narrator. As a reader, you can only experience the story through this person's eyes. So you won't know anything about the people or events that this character hasn't personally experienced. First person peripheral indicates that the character telling the story is not the

main character but part of the supporting cast. Second Person: Second person point of view is generally only used in instructional writing. It is told from the perspective of "you". Third person: Third person is used when your narrator is not a character in the story. Third person uses the "he/she/it" narrator and it is the most commonly used point of view in writing. Third Person POV Third Person Limited: Limited means that the POV is limited to only one character. Which means that the narrator only knows what that character knows. With third person limited you can choose to view the action from right

inside the character's head, or from further away, where the narrator has more access to information outside the protagonist's viewpoint. Third Person Multiple: This type is still in the "he/she/it" category, but now the narrator can follow multiple characters in the story. The challenge is making sure that the reader knows when you are switching from one character to another. Make the switch obvious with chapter or section breaks. Third Person Omniscient: This point of view still uses the "he/she/it" narration but now the narrator knows EVERYTHING. The narrator isn't limited by what one character knows, sort of like the narrator is God. The narrator can know things that others don't, can make comments about what's happening, and can see inside the minds of other characters.

5 Paragraph Essay The Introduction Introduction paragraph: a hook to grab the readers attention. topic sentences to explain the hook and transition into the thesis. A three part thesis that tells the reader the topic of the paper and the three points of emphasis in the essay. The Body Three paragraphs that follow the three-point

thesis. Each paragraph must have a topic sentence (main idea), evidence in a form of a quote or summary, a sentence or two that explains the relevance of the quote to the reader, and a conclusion or transition sentence. Conclusion Re-state your thesis statement. Summarize your main points Add a dramatic statement at the end to add emphasis and connect to your papers overall


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