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Developing Readers and Writers in the Content Areas, K-12,9780321079763
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Developing Readers and Writers in the Content Areas, K-12

by ; ; ;
Edition:
4TH
ISBN13:

9780321079763

ISBN10:
0321079760
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
1/1/2003
Publisher(s):
Allyn & Bacon
List Price: $93.00
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Summary

This practical, engaging text introduces prospective and practicing teachers to K-12 content reading instruction, describing principled teaching practices (Part I) then presenting narrative accounts to show how teachers implement the practices in grade-specific classrooms (Part II).Chapters on comprehension, vocabulary, writing, and studying include end-of-chapter applications that show how the practices apply to specific content areas such as science and mathematics.The Fourth Edition of this popular text includes an expanded, up-to-date focus on standards-based teaching and learning. Reading and writing is integrated and now an updated coverage of trade books and computer technology reflects current trends. Text content progresses from general practices, cycles, and settings of instruction, to units of instruction, to specific lesson planning. This text focuses on instruction that is aligned with state standards and tests yet promotes literacy which goes beyond what is tested. This text speaks to educators new to the idea of content area literacy instruction.

Table of Contents

Preface xv
PART I Developing Readers and Writers... 1(280)
Content Area Reading and Writing
3(15)
Looking Ahead
3(1)
Compelling Reasons Support Content Area Literacy Instruction
4(5)
Reading and Writing Are Tools for Learning
5(1)
Literacy Requirements Continually Increase
5(1)
Content Area Teachers Can Teach Content Area Reading and Writing Best
6(3)
Do It Together
9(1)
Thinking Underlies Reading, Writing, and Learning
9(5)
Connect
10(1)
Preview and Predict
11(1)
Organize
11(1)
Generalize
11(1)
Image
12(1)
Self-Monitor
12(1)
Evaluate
13(1)
Apply
14(1)
Try It Out
14(2)
Thinking Is Complex
14(2)
Listen, Look, and Learn
16(1)
Looking Back
16(1)
Additional Readings
16(2)
Setting the Stage
18(16)
Looking Ahead
18(1)
Practices Are a Basic Ingredient of Literacy Instruction
18(5)
Providing Access to Reading and Writing That Students Can and Want to Accomplish
19(1)
Guiding Readers through Challenging Passages
20(1)
Providing Explicit Instruction in Reading and Writing Strategies
21(1)
Facilitating Collaborative Literacy Efforts
21(2)
Assessing Literacy to Inform Teaching and Learning
23(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
23(1)
Literacy Instruction Occurs in Cycles
23(4)
Planning
24(1)
Introducing
25(1)
Guiding
25(1)
Culminating
25(1)
Cycles of Literacy Instruction Are Complex
26(1)
Do It Together
27(1)
Settings Influence Literacy Teaching and Learning
27(5)
Literacy Engagement
27(1)
Vision
28(1)
Authenticity
28(1)
Active Participation
29(1)
Academic Challenge and Support
30(1)
Social Support
31(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
32(1)
Looking Back
32(1)
Add to Your Journal
33(1)
Additional Readings
33(1)
Instructional Units
34(30)
Looking Ahead
34(1)
Selecting a Topic Begins Unit Planning
35(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
36(1)
Framing a Topic Structures Unit Planning
37(5)
Standards-Based Outcomes
37(2)
Central Question
39(1)
Culminating Activity
40(1)
Framing Units Coherently
41(1)
Do It Together
42(1)
Working Within a Frame Focuses Unit Planning
42(3)
Assessment
42(3)
Try It Out
45(4)
Introductory Grabber
45(4)
Do It Together
49(2)
Collecting Resources
49(1)
Planning General Instruction
50(1)
Scheduling Unit Events
51(1)
Try It Out
51(1)
Interdisciplinary Units Are a Special Type
51(2)
Planning Wheels
53(1)
Getting Started
53(1)
Try It Out
53(8)
Looking Back
61(1)
Add to Your Journal
61(1)
Additional Readings
62(2)
Reading Materials and Protects
64(31)
Looking Ahead
64(1)
Students Deserve a Variety of Content Area Reading Materials
65(3)
Depth of Information
65(1)
Distinctive Points of View
66(1)
Materials That Fit Reading Competencies
66(1)
Opportunities for a Range of Thinking
67(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
68(1)
A Variety of Content Area Reading Materials Is Available
68(11)
Reference Materials
68(1)
Periodicals
69(1)
Computer Technology
70(3)
Trade Books
73(2)
Multicultural Literature
75(2)
Textbooks
77(2)
Do It Together
79(1)
Reading Projects Take Many Forms
80(4)
Visuals
80(1)
Concrete Objects
81(1)
Dramatizations
82(2)
Try It Out
84(8)
Writing about Reading
84(5)
Talking about Reading
89(3)
Looking Back
92(1)
Add to Your Journal
92(3)
Additional Readings
92(3)
Comprehension
95(40)
Looking Ahead
95(1)
Appropriate Levels of Comprehension Support Vary
96(1)
Reader-Text Matches
96(1)
Do It Together
97(3)
Deciding When to Provide Support during a Lesson
98(2)
Listen, Look, and Learn
100(2)
Comprehension Lesson Planning Involves Decisions
102(4)
Choosing What to Use as Material for Comprehension Lessons
102(1)
Determining What Everyone Is to Learn
102(1)
Engaging Students with Reading
103(1)
Designing a Group Task
104(2)
Building Background Knowledge
106(1)
Comprehension Lessons Occur in a Cycle
106(4)
Before Reading
106(2)
During Reading
108(1)
After Reading
109(1)
Comprehension Lessons Vary
110(2)
Graphic Organizers
111(1)
Try It Out
112(7)
Prediction
112(4)
Higher-Order Thinking
116(3)
Do It Together
119(1)
Comprehension Independence Can Be Taught
119(3)
Fading
120(1)
Discussion
121(1)
Self-Assessment
121(1)
Specific Content Area Applications
122(1)
Comprehension in English/Language Arts Classrooms
122(2)
Introducing the Novel/Before Reading
122(1)
Guiding the Reading
123(1)
Culminating the Novel/After Reading
124(1)
Comprehension in Second-Language Classrooms
124(2)
Reading Materials
124(1)
Read-Aloud Sessions
125(1)
Response Sketches
125(1)
Fluency
125(1)
Social Support
126(1)
Comprehension in Mathematics Classrooms
126(2)
Comprehending Word Problems
127(1)
Comprehension of Text Explanations and Directions
128(1)
Comprehension in Science Classrooms
128(2)
Graphic Organizers
128(1)
Anticipation Guides
129(1)
Critical Thinking
130(1)
Comprehension in Social Studies Classrooms
130(2)
Graphic Organizers
130(1)
KWLs
131(1)
Critical Thinking
131(1)
Comprehension in Activity Classrooms
132(1)
Looking Back
133(1)
Add to Your Journal
133(1)
Additional Readings
134(1)
Meaning Vocabulary
135(40)
Looking Ahead
135(1)
Vocabulary Development Is Complex
136(3)
Concepts and Labels for Concepts
136(1)
Depth of Word Knowledge
137(1)
Denotations and Connotations
137(1)
Related Words
138(1)
Symbols
138(1)
Direct Experience
138(1)
Media
139(1)
Connection
139(1)
Try It Out
139(1)
Vocabulary Is Introduced in Authentic Settings
140(2)
Wide Reading
140(1)
Intensive Study
141(1)
Try It Out
142(1)
Word Meanings Are Represented Productively
143(6)
The Real Thing
143(1)
A Picture Is Worth a Thousand Words
144(2)
Organizing Words
146(1)
Scavenger Hunts
147(1)
Creating Analogies
148(1)
Vocabulary Is Reviewed for Elaboration and Reinforcement
149(3)
Capsule Vocabulary
149(1)
Word Books
149(1)
Stump the Expert
150(1)
Around the World
150(1)
Concentration
150(1)
Twenty Questions
151(1)
Jeopardy
151(1)
Whatta' Ya' Know
151(1)
Vocabulary Independence Can Be Taught
152(4)
Context Power
152(1)
Polysyllabic Power
153(3)
Do It Together
156(4)
Model Word Wonder
157(1)
Have Students Select the Words to Be Learned
158(1)
Fade Students toward Independence
158(1)
Teach Students How People Really Use the Dictionary
158(1)
Help Students Develop Self-Assessment Strategies
159(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
160(1)
Specific Content Area Applications
161(1)
Vocabulary in English/Language Arts Classrooms
161(1)
Single Passages
161(1)
Multiple Passages
162(1)
Vocabulary in Second-Language Classrooms
162(2)
Scavenger Hunts
162(1)
Capsule Vocabulary
163(1)
Using Cognates
163(1)
Vocabulary in Mathematics Classrooms
164(2)
A Symbol Board
165(1)
Math Morphemes
165(1)
Multimeaning Luck
165(1)
Vocabulary in Science Classrooms
166(2)
Could You Say That in English?
166(1)
Science Morphemes
167(1)
Vocabulary in Social Studies Classrooms
168(1)
Fighting Words
168(1)
Social Studies Morphemes
168(1)
Acronym Board
169(1)
Vocabulary in Activity Classrooms
169(3)
Multimeaning Luck
170(1)
Word/Symbol/Picture Board
171(1)
Word Detectives
171(1)
Looking Back
172(1)
Add to Your Journal
172(1)
Additional Readings
172(3)
Writing
175(42)
Looking Ahead
175(2)
Informal Writing Varies
177(4)
Quick Writes
177(2)
Content Journals
179(2)
Try It Out
181(1)
Writing Instruction Planning Involves Decisions
181(5)
Deciding What Students Are to Think About
182(1)
Designing a Writing Task
182(4)
Try It Out
186(4)
Designing a Scoring Guide
186(2)
Building Background Knowledge
188(1)
Helping Students Plan
189(1)
Writing Instruction Occurs in a Cycle
190(1)
Before Writing
190(1)
During Writing
191(1)
After Writing
191(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
191(1)
Writing Instruction Varies
192(6)
Before Writing
192(1)
During Writing
193(3)
After Writing
196(2)
Try It Out
198(1)
Writing Independence Can Be Taught
198(2)
Do It Together
200(1)
Specific Content Area Applications
201(1)
Writing in English/Language Arts Classrooms
201(2)
Quick Writes
201(1)
Journals
201(1)
Designing Tasks for Lessons
202(1)
Supporting Writing
203(1)
Writing in Second-Language Classrooms
203(2)
Connections
203(1)
Collaboration
204(1)
Writing in Mathematics Classrooms
205(1)
Quick Writes
205(1)
Journals
205(1)
Word Problems
206(1)
Writing in Science Classrooms
206(4)
Quick Writes
207(1)
Journals
207(2)
Lab Reports
209(1)
Writing in Social Studies Classrooms
210(2)
Quick Writes
210(1)
Journals
210(1)
Oral History Projects
211(1)
Writing Your School's History
212(1)
Writing in Activity Classrooms
212(2)
Quick Writes
213(1)
Journals
213(1)
Interviewing Real People about On-the Job Writing
213(1)
Writing Directions in Plain English
214(1)
Looking Back
214(1)
Add to Your Journal
215(1)
Additional Readings
215(2)
Studying
217(36)
Looking Ahead
217(1)
Studying Is Complex
218(1)
The Ability to Study Includes Several Major Components
219(9)
Study Strategies
219(4)
Systems
223(2)
Resource Management
225(1)
Self-Regulation
226(2)
Listen, Look, and Learn
228(1)
There Are Important Principles of Instruction in How to Study
228(1)
Try It Out
229(4)
Combine Study Strategy Instruction with Content Teaching
230(1)
Follow an Apprenticeship Model
230(1)
Fading and Self-Assessment
231(2)
Try It Out
233(4)
Scaffolding
233(4)
Teaching All Students How to Study Requires a Team Approach across Content Areas and Grades
237(1)
Specific Content Area Applications
238(1)
Studying in English/Language Arts Classrooms
238(1)
Studying in Second-Language Classrooms
239(2)
Sexual-Language Instructional Settings
239(1)
Word-Learning Strategies
240(1)
Studying in Mathematics Classrooms
241(3)
Study Cards
242(1)
Self-Regulation
243(1)
Studying in Science Classrooms
244(2)
Graphic Organizers
244(1)
Mnemonic Devices
245(1)
Studying in Social Studies Classrooms
246(3)
Graphic Organizers
246(1)
Discussing
247(1)
Two-Column Notes
248(1)
Studying in Activity Classrooms
249(2)
Study Cards
249(1)
Writing Summaries of Procedures
250(1)
Images and Rhymes
251(1)
Looking Back
251(1)
Add to Your Journal
251(1)
Additional Readings
252(1)
Student Inquiry
253(28)
Looking Ahead
253(1)
Inquiry Is a Special Feature of Instruction
254(1)
Do It Together
255(1)
Asking Engaging Researchable Questions Is Essential to Inquiry
255(5)
WH Poster Questions
256(2)
Question Box
258(1)
Question Stems
259(1)
Assessing Questions
259(1)
Locating Sources and Information Within Sources Is Essential to Inquiry
260(2)
Key Words
260(1)
Online Resources
261(1)
Interviews
262(1)
Try It Out
262(1)
Organizing Information Is Essential to Inquiry
263(8)
Producing Notes
264(1)
Categorizing Information
264(3)
Citing Information
267(1)
Maintaining and Clarifying the Focus of Research
268(3)
Try It Out
271(1)
Students Represent What They Learned in a Variety of Ways
271(4)
Written Sharing
272(1)
Oral Sharing
273(1)
Visual Displays
274(1)
Multigenre Representations
274(1)
Listen, Look, and Learn
275(1)
Independent Inquiry Can Be Taught
275(2)
Avoiding Plagiarism
276(1)
Assessment
277(1)
Journal Writing
277(1)
Looking Back
277(1)
Add to Your Journal
278(1)
Additional Readings
278(3)
PART II...In the Content Areas: K-12 281(94)
Primary Level
283(24)
Intermediate Level
307(24)
Middle-School Level
331(21)
High-School Level
352(23)
References 375(15)
Author Index 390(4)
Subject Index 394


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