Discipline:Humanities

Grade Level:9-10

Course: English or History

©Literacy Design Collaborative. September 2011

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A Reading of the Gettysburg Address
Academic
Vocabulary
To separate an intellectual whole in order to investigate and evaluate its parts; the results of such thinking.
A form of reasoning designed to demonstrate the truth of a particular point of view. A statement offered as proof or evidence of the veracity of a point of view with the goal of persuading a reader or listener to agree.
A quotation from a reference, especially in a scholarly work.
A system of government by the rule of majority of the people.
The state of being the same in status, amount, rights, or opportunity.
The system by which a community is ruled; the structure that informs, shapes, and sustains the distribution and exercise of authority in a political state.
To restate in another form or different words, often to make the meaning more clear or to reflect in one’s own words what another has already stated.
To copy or imitate another’s work (ideas, language, thoughts, etc.) and present it as one’s own original work.
Students are presented with an open-ended question and given a short, set amount of time to write their response.
An instructional technique where the teacher asks questions of his or her students to guide them toward understanding, rather than presenting students with the information.
To list or review the main points.
A sentence that states an argument or main point, which is developed in an essay or paper and supported with examples and evidence.
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