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Policies about political prisoners lavoulle 2016 the

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policies about political prisoners (Lavoulle, 2016). The students editorial can be presentedthrough any district approved presentation platform through their devices. If students arepresenting virtually, they should be given permission to share their screen with the class.RUBRIC: ASSATA POLITICAL PRISONER EDITORIAL123PointsearnedOrganizationPassagelackscleardirectionand is difficult tofollow.Information ispresentedlogically andmentions at leastone event fromAssata’s story.Information is presentedlogically andchronologically describesAssata’s story.ContentStudent does notdemonstrate a fullunderstanding ofthe eventsin the story orevidence ofStudentdemonstrates anunderstanding ofthe eventsin Assata’sstory but lacksStudent demonstrates acomplete understandingof the events in Assata’sstory and the ability topresent justification for herescape.
RUNNING HEAD:Collaborating and Modeling Best Practices in Lesson Planning10justification.justification.ReferencesStudent writingdoes not mentionlaws or commonpracticesregardingpoliticalprisoners.Student writingdiscusses politicalprisoners withoutspecific legalreference.Student writing demonstratesreference to federal, state orlocal information regardingpolitical prisoners.Spelling/grammarWriting has fouror five spelling orgrammaticalerrors.Writing has nomore thantwo spelling orgrammaticalerrors.Writing has no spelling orgrammatical errors.
RUNNING HEAD:Collaborating and Modeling Best Practices in Lesson Planning11This lesson may need a Spanish speaking teacher or a school staff member who can offer supportin finding or developing excerpt translations. If possible, purposefully pre-assign students ingroups where at least one of them speaks or is familiar with Spanish. For Activity #2, have themusic video of “Pa’l Norte” ready on the computer.CRITICALLY ANALYZE POPULAR MUSIC TEXTS: UNPACKING METAPHORS ONIMMIGRATION (Santiago, 2016)The critical model views pop culture texts as everyday culture and believe they shouldnaturally be part of the curriculum to develop critical awareness. This model views popularmedia as dangerous sites for social knowledge to be critiqued (Johnson, 2016).Activity 1: Song #1 – “Without a Face” (WAF; song)Academic languageunpacking exercise: What is a metaphor? What comes to your mind when Isay this term?The teacher notes students’ responses for all class to see. Check if the students refer to languagepredominantly connected with literature, as it shows what they have learned about it (e.g., thatmetaphors are “literary language”). To establish a connection between theschoolingdefinitionand how it is used ineveryday language, create a visual component that allows forsuch comparison (Bayley & Butler, 2002). For example, create a PowerPoint slide or use the
RUNNING HEAD:Collaborating and Modeling Best Practices in Lesson Planning12whiteboard to write down both definitions next to each other, with examples. In this chapter,

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Term
Winter
Professor
tYLER kREBS
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