Standard #: LAFS.910.RI.3.7 (Archived Standard)


This document was generated on CPALMS - www.cpalms.org



Analyze various accounts of a subject told in different mediums (e.g., a person’s life story in both print and multimedia), determining which details are emphasized in each account.


General Information

Subject Area: English Language Arts
Grade: 910
Strand: Reading Standards for Informational Text
Date Adopted or Revised: 12/10
Date of Last Rating: 02/14
Status: State Board Approved - Archived
Assessed: Yes

Test Item Specifications

    Item Type(s): This benchmark may be assessed using: TM , MS , MC , OR , GR , SHT item(s)
    Assessed with: LAFS.910.SL.1.2 and LAFS.910.SL.1.3

    Assessment Limits :
    Items should focus on the similarities and differences between the two stimuli. Items may focus primarily on either stimulus but must require use of the text stimulus. Items that do not focus on the text representation should not rely exclusively on technical or background knowledge.
    Text Types :
    Items assessing these standards may be used with two or more grade-appropriate informational texts. Texts may vary in complexity.
    Response Mechanisms :
    The Technology-Enhanced Item Descriptions section on pages 3 and 4 provides a list of Response Mechanisms that may be used to assess these standards (excluding the Editing Task Choice and Editing Task item types). The Sample Response Mechanisms may include, but are not limited to, the examples below.
    Task Demand and Sample Response Mechanisms :

    Task Demand

    Analyze various accounts of a subject told in different media, determining which details are emphasized in each account.

    Sample Response Mechanisms

    Selectable Hot Text

    • Requires the student to choose words, phrases, or sentences from the text that show how the text and other media formats are similar or different.
    • Requires the student to select the element emphasized in or absent from the text and then select the element emphasized in or absent from the artwork.

    Task Demand

    Analyze various accounts of a subject told in different media, determining which details are emphasized in each account.

    Sample Response Mechanisms

    Multiselect

    • Requires the student to select sentences or phrases from the first text that indicate an emphasis or absence of elements in the second representation. 

    GRID

    • Requires the student to place into the appropriate places on a graphic organizer similarities or differences between accounts. 

    Open Response

    • Requires the student to explain in one or two sentences how a given similarity or difference affects the meaning of the work as a whole. 

    Multiple Choice

    • Requires the student to select a correct similarity or difference in the works.
    • Requires the student to select a correct analysis of what the works emphasize or omit. 

    Table Match

    • Requires the student to complete a table by matching elements of print and multimedia accounts with descriptions of their differing approaches and emphases.

    Task Demand

    Analyze the credibility and accuracy of sources presented in different media.

    Sample Response Mechanisms

    Multiple Choice

    • Requires the student to select a correct analysis of the credibility and accuracy of one or both works. 

    Multiselect

    • Requires the student to select multiple statements that correctly analyze the credibility and accuracy of one or both works. 

    Table Match

    • Requires the student to complete a table by analyzing the credibility and accuracy of sources presented in different media.

    Task Demand

    Evaluate the speaker’s reasoning and use of evidence.

    Sample Response Mechanisms

    EBSR

    • Requires the student to identify a speaker’s argument and then to select specific claims that support the argument. 

    Multiple Choice

    • Requires the student to select a correct analysis of the speaker’s reasoning and use of evidence. 

    Multiselect

    • Requires the student to select multiple statements that correctly evaluate several examples of the speaker’s reasoning and use of evidence. 

    Table Match

    • Requires the student to complete a table by evaluating a speaker’s use of evidence and rhetoric.


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Related Resources

Lesson Plans

Name Description
Transform through the Maze

In this fun activity, students will work with transformations to move a triangle through a maze. The activity has an honors level and standard level application. It requires students to perform rotations, translations, and reflections.

A Biography Study: Using Role-Play to Explore the Lives of Authors

Dramatizing life stories provides students with an engaging way to become more critical readers and researchers. In this lesson, students select American authors to research, create timelines, and write bio-poems. Then, they collaborate with other students in small groups to design and perform a 'panel of authors' presentation in which they role-play as their authors. The final project requires each student to synthesize information about his or her author in an essay. There are tons of additional links and resources included in this lesson plan!

Using Textual Elements to Connect Poe’s “The Masque of the Red Death” with Historic/Modern Diseases

Upon reading, viewing, and discussing the characteristics of three diseases (including the fictional "Red Death" penned in Poe's allegorical tale, "The Masque of the Red Death"), students will complete a "3-Circle Venn Diagram" to help synthesize (first compare and contrast) the discussed elements. Students will use their Venn diagrams to help create a one-page summary of their comparisons of the diseases presented in the text/clips. Student summaries should be narrowed to discuss the defining characteristics of each disease (the fictional Red Death, the bubonic plague, and the Avian Bird Flu), as well as identify/evaluate similar patterns regarding the spread/evolution of each. Using their understanding of the material, students should assess whether plagues will continue to plague the human race while referring to the theme of Poe's work in their summary.

Elie’s Life through Many Mediums

In this lesson, students will analyze and interpret videos and speeches, both in multimedia and print formats, about and from Holocaust survivor, author, and professor Elie Wiesel. Students will use an MRIP Strategy (Mode, Relationship, Imagery, Purpose) as an analysis tool. Students will use the MRIP Strategy to help them develop a paragraph using an A-E-C format (Assertion-Evidence-Commentary) for each of the different accounts examined in the lesson. In the summative assessment, students will use their notes to write an argumentative essay that requires them to make a claim as to what central ideas are evidenced across the different accounts of Elie Wiesel examined throughout the lesson.

Original Student Tutorials

Name Description
Our Mothers’ Gardens: An Account in Two Mediums

Learn about author Alice Walker and the influence and legacy of her mother, Minnie Lou Tallulah Grant. In this interactive English Language Arts tutorial, you’ll read excerpts from “In Search of Our Mothers’ Gardens,” an essay written by Alice Walker. You’ll also watch a video titled “A Black Writer in the South,” which highlights important aspects of Alice Walker’s childhood. You'll also analyze various accounts of a subject, in this case, the influence and legacy of Alice Walker’s mother, as told through two different mediums: text and video.

Get More of the Scoop: Analyzing Text and Video Accounts of a Subject

Learn how to analyze accounts of the same subject expressed in different mediums. In this interactive tutorial, you'll compare and contrast the details included in a short text with those included in a short video. We'll use President Lincoln's Gettysburg Address to examine how certain details are presented and emphasized differently in each medium. 

Teaching Ideas

Name Description
Literary Pilgrimages: Exploring the Role of Place in Writers’ Lives and Works How do places and experiences affect writers' lives and works? Is where a writer comes from relevant to reading their work? In this lesson, students consider the power of place in their own lives, research the life of a writer, and develop travel brochures and annotated maps representing the significance of geography in a writer's life.
Mark Twain's Hannibal This is a resource looking at life on the Mississippi River during the time period of Mark Twain. Students will learn to evaluate the reliability of primary sources while scaffolding their knowledge of the time period.

Unit/Lesson Sequence

Name Description
Sample English 2 Curriculum Plan Using CMAP

This sample English II CMAP is a fully customizable resource and curriculum-planning tool that provides a framework for the English II course. This CMAP is divided into 14 English Language Arts units and includes every standard from Florida's official course description for English II. The units and standards are customizable, and the CMAP allows instructors to add lessons, class notes, homework sheets, and other resources as needed. This CMAP also includes a row that automatically filters and displays e-learning Original Student Tutorials that are aligned to the standards and available on CPALMS.

Learn more about the sample English II CMAP, its features, and its customizability by watching this video:

Using this CMAP

To view an introduction on the CMAP tool, please .

To view the CMAP, click on the "Open Resource Page" button above; be sure you are logged in to your iCPALMS account.

To use this CMAP, click on the "Clone" button once the CMAP opens in the "Open Resource Page." Once the CMAP is cloned, you will be able to see it as a class inside your iCPALMS My Planner (CMAPs) app.

To access your My Planner App and the cloned CMAP, click on the iCPALMS tab in the top menu.

All CMAP tutorials can be found within the iCPALMS Planner App or at the following URL: http://www.cpalms.org/support/tutorials_and_informational_videos.aspx

Student Resources

Original Student Tutorials

Name Description
Our Mothers’ Gardens: An Account in Two Mediums:

Learn about author Alice Walker and the influence and legacy of her mother, Minnie Lou Tallulah Grant. In this interactive English Language Arts tutorial, you’ll read excerpts from “In Search of Our Mothers’ Gardens,” an essay written by Alice Walker. You’ll also watch a video titled “A Black Writer in the South,” which highlights important aspects of Alice Walker’s childhood. You'll also analyze various accounts of a subject, in this case, the influence and legacy of Alice Walker’s mother, as told through two different mediums: text and video.

Get More of the Scoop: Analyzing Text and Video Accounts of a Subject:

Learn how to analyze accounts of the same subject expressed in different mediums. In this interactive tutorial, you'll compare and contrast the details included in a short text with those included in a short video. We'll use President Lincoln's Gettysburg Address to examine how certain details are presented and emphasized differently in each medium. 



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