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Frederick Douglass: From a Slave to a Respected Writer


frederick Douglass: From a Slave to a Respected Writer

saying in the second selection from the "What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?" speech by reading and understanding Douglasss words, and then being able to restate. If the latter is the case save the essay writing until the next class period or use as an out-of-class assignment. This should start a teacher-led discussion that points out the qualities of the various attempts. In chapter 2 of his, narrative, Douglass notes the maniacal violence perpetrated upon slaves by their masters as well as the many deprivations experienced by the slaves, including lack of sufficient food, bedding, rest, and clothing. The students will build a summary sentence that restates what Douglass was writing about, using Douglasss Key Words, and write their summary sentence in their organizers. These units were written to enable students to understand, summarize, and analyze original texts of historical significance. As you read the passage aloud, have the students work independently to circle the images that stand out and the words that cause the greatest discomfort. Refer to specific parts of the text. Today they will be working by themselves on their summaries.

In this lesson the students will work both individually and in small groups. Note to teachers: Douglass deliberately downplays his relationship with his mother, which increases his ethos with his audience.

In this activity, students will focus first on the reality of slave life and then consider the meaning of the spirituals slaves sang. Have them work in groups to answer the questions. The teacher now puts two pairs together. Through reading and analyzing the original text, the students will discover what is explicitly stated, draw logical inferences, and demonstrate their understanding by writing a succinct summary using the authors words, and then restating that summary in the students own words. Introduction The teacher tells the students that they will be further exploring what Frederick Douglass was saying in the third section of his speech by reading and understanding Douglasss words and then being able to restate, in their own words, the gist of what. He is the author of many books, including. Gilder Lehrman MA in American History! How successful were the students at understanding what Douglass was saying? Nachzte se: Levn uebnice, jazyky, anglitina, oxford Worlds Classics, narrative OF THE life OF frederick douglass, AN american slave (Oxford Worlds Classics New Edition) (Produkt nebyl zatm hodnocen) g?v2. Beatings and the Myth of the Happy Slave.


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