Find this Common Core aligned resource and more like it in our Middle School ELA and High School ELA categories and also in our Special Education Articles! Narrative arcs and the prototypical “Plot Diagram” are essential for building literary comprehension and appreciation. By plotting simple narrative arcs in three-cell storyboards, or more complicated stories in six-cell boards, teachers can easily assess students’ understanding of important story components. Lear's palace in Britain, mythical ?preChristian times [Lear is said to be 6 generations removed from Aeneas in Geoffrey's Historia and precedes King Arthur]. Lear enters carrying a coronet [perhaps for Cordelia or her betrothed], along with his daughters, the Dukes of Albany and Cornwall, and attendants. Goneril and Regan, now alone, discuss the poor judgment Lear has shown in turning out Cordelia (thus revealing the negative opinion they shared of him all along). Gloucester enters, disturbed over Kent's banishment, the rude treatment of France, and the abrupt division of the kingdom. Left alone, Edmund is more cynically rational in his view, refusing to blame the stars or fate etc. Lear, fearing he is going mad, exclaims "O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven!
Edgar enters, and Edmund tells him to flee to save his life from his father's wrath and asks if he has spoken ill of Cornwall or Albany.
Trumpets announce the arrival of the Duke, and Gloucester frets as to why they have come as he makes plans for his son's capture and Edmund's assumption of Edgar's role. Left alone in the stocks, Kent pulls out a letter from Cordelia and hopes that the warming sun will rise soon, that she will come to remedy his plight, and that his fortune will improve. Lear is incensed to have to defend his royal prerogatives and finally realizes he cannot depend on either daughter: "O, reason not the need! Lear speaks at length to Edgar--Lear in his overt madness regards Edgar variously as a wise philosopher and a judge.
Albany comes out and berates Goneril for her cruelty to her own father [it is unclear if he also has been told about Gloucester's injuries], wonders if Cornwall put her up to it, calls for the heavens to rectify these wrongs, etc. A messenger arrives to say the wound that Gloucester's servant gave to Cornwall, trying to save his remaining eye, has led to Cornwall's death. Oswald comes on them, hopes to win the promised bounty on Gloucester, draws his sword, is slain by Edgar's cudgel, and asks they give the love letter from Goneril to Edmund to Edmund. Edgar arrives in disguise and presents the letter from Goneril to Edmund to Albany, refusing to say who he is but stating that he will champion Albany against Edmund afterwards, if they are victorious in battle--he should sound a herald to summons him at the right time. After they are led away, Edmund gives secret papers to a captain [ordering Cordelia's execution].


He asks Edgar where he has been, and Edgar relates how he secretly nursed his father disguised as a mad man. A gentleman arrives with a bloody knife, to say that Goneril has killed herself and that before she died she confessed to poisoning Regan, who has also died. Edmund wants at last to do some good before he dies, and urges them to run to the castle and save Lear and Cordelia from his order for execution. Bennet has five daughters and a big problem: none of them are married, there isn't much fortune to go around, and—thanks to a quirk of English property law—they'll all be kicked out of their house when Mr. Plot diagrams allow students to: pick out major themes in the text, trace changes to major characters over the course of the narrative, and hone their analytic skills. Combined illustrations and text can enliven difficult concepts like “rising action” and “climax”.
Lessons emphasizing these skills meet many Common Core Standards for English Language Arts (CCSS.ELA-Literacy). The concepts not only give students a fuller understanding of classroom texts, but also their favorite books and movies.
Bingley, a rich, single man who moves into their neighborhood and takes a liking to the eldest Miss Bennet, Jane.
This is not easy; Atticus must overcome the prejudice and preconceptions people of Maycomb have against Tom Robinson. Bingley might be easygoing and pleasant, but his sisters are catty snobs and his controlling friend Mr.
Atticus’ children, Scout and Jem, become a center of attention because their father is representing a black man. Throughout the trial, the children go through tribulations of their own as they learn valuable lessons about justice, commitment, and what is right.
Tom is found guilty, and Atticus’s innocent children cannot believe that the people they knew could send an innocent man to the electric chair. Darcy lets everyone around him know just how dumb and boring he finds the whole thing—including our new BFF and protagonist, the second Bennet daughter, Elizabeth.It's clear to everyone that Mr. Bingley is falling in love with Jane, but Jane keeps her feelings on the down low, against the advice of Lizzy's good friend Charlotte Lucas.
Collins has decided that the nice thing to do is to marry one of the Bennet girls in order to preserve their home. As for the two youngest Bennet sisters, the militia has arrived in town and they're ready to throw themselves at any military officers who wander their way—like Mr. Darcy, of all people, asks Elizabeth to dance, and Lizzy's entire family is unbearably embarrassing—like her mom loudly announcing that they all expect Bingley to marry Jane.But it gets worse when Mr.


And then more bad news arrives: Jane gets a letter from Miss Bingley basically breaking up with her on her brother's behalf. Jane is super bummed, and she goes to stay with her aunt and uncle in London to get over it (and just maybe see Bingley, who's off to the big city). Elizabeth travels too: she's off to visit the newly married Charlotte, who seems to be holding up well. During the proposal, mixed in with Darcy's "I love you" are some "I am so superior to you" comments, which, not surprisingly, don't go over so well.
Elizabeth has some choice things to say to him, and the next day he hands her a letter with the full story about Wickham (he's a liar, a gambler, and he tried to elope with Darcy's underage sister) and Jane (Darcy was convinced Jane was just a gold-digger).
When Lizzy gets him, she finds that Lydia, the youngest of the Bennet girls, has been invited to follow the officers to their next station in Brighton.
But first, it's time for Elizabeth to accompany her aunt and uncle on a trip to Derbyshire, which, incidentally, is where Mr. They visit his estate (Pemberley) as tourists—you can do that kind of thing in England—and Lizzy is impressed. It gets weirder when they run into Darcy who's home early, and he's actually polite and friendly. Before we can start practicing our wedding toasts, disaster strikes: Elizabeth learns that Lydia has run off with Wickham.
This scandal could ruin the family, so Elizabeth's uncle and father try to track the renegade couple down. Elizabeth's uncle saves the day and brings the two young 'uns back as a properly married (and unapologetic) couple. He tracked down the couple and paid off Wickham's massive debts in exchange for Wickham marrying Lydia.
And then, Lady Catherine visits Longbourn to strong-arm Elizabeth into rejecting any proposal from Darcy, which obviously doesn't work. When Lizzy and Darcy finally get some alone time on a walk, we get the moment we've all been waiting for: they clear up all their past misunderstandings, agree to get married, and then make out in the rain.



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