Chapter 3: Learning the Parts of Speech with Flipped Lessons

"As a way to make the study of parts of speech more useful for students and to help create more class time for curriculum and developing enriched discussions, one of the ideas that will be discussed in this chapter will be how flipping grammar instruction has allowed me to create fun and engaging lessons around parts of speech that have led students to apply what they learn from my videos to their reading and writing daily. Throughout the chapter, the process of flipping my grammar instruction will be discussed along with other digital activities that can be completed after students watch instructional videos."

Resources Noted in Chapter 3

Flipped Video Resources

Tools For ScreenCasting

Digital Tools for Grammar Instruction

Guidelines for students writing a summary- Adopted from Get It Done!: Writing and Analyzing Informational Texts to Make Things Happen (Exceeding the Common Core State Standards) by Jeffery D. Wilhem, Michael Smith, and Jim fredricksen.

Summary paragraph coding for (TMPP):- Introduce the (T)opic
- Describe: (M)ain ideas that Support the Topic
- Explain: What (P)oint is being made by the main ideas.
- Conclusion: Wra(P)-up sentence.

Sample of Student Personal Pronoun Usage Guide

Personal Pronoun:
A pronoun that is used to refer to a speaker or someone that the speaker is referring to in writing.
Personal Pronoun examples:
I, we, they, he, she, you
Possessive Personal Pronoun examples:
Mine, yours, theirs his, hers, ours

The Outsiders by S. E. Hinton
“Then I saw Johnny.”

“He was sitting next to me, one elbow on his knee, and staring straight ahead.”

Personal Pronoun Sentence
He went to the store so she could have milk.
Possessive Personal Pronoun Sentence
It was their beach, so his ball had to stay there.

Fake Text Messaging