1 determine what you want to say about the repertoire

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1. Determine what you want to say about the repertoire you have been assigned. How does it relate to issues of race, class, gender, sexuality, or other definers of identity. Bear in mind that while lyrics and performance are important, you must address musical issues as well.
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2. Find an article that would make for a suitable class reading. Turn in a copy of this article, along with a summary and discussion of the points you would want to draw out. All articles should be of a scholarly nature. 3. Compile a class listening assignment. The lengths of your listening assignments will vary, but aim for 20-30 minutes of music. Turn in this assignment in CD form along with a listening guide for what students should notice. You should address each track on your CD. 4. Find a scholarly, book-length study of your topic and turn in a full bibliographic citation and summary of the work. Think about how the source would be useful in helping a teacher attack a new topic. 5. Create and turn in a lesson plan. It should look something like this: Goals: What is it you want to get across in this class period and what will students be able to do that is new after the class. This should be a brief, 4-5 sentence paragraph. Reading: A full citation of the reading assignment Listening: A complete list of the listening materials
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