NGR_G1Consumable_WIP

Next Gen Reading K-5

STUDENT EDITION GRADE 1

06.16.17

MODULE 5

Now You See It, Now You Don’t

6

“Keep your face to the sunshine

and you cannot see a shadow.”

—Helen Keller

Look at the picture. Talk with a partner about these questions. •  What do you know about day and night?

•  What in the picture might disappear at night?

7

READ TOGETHER

Words About Light and Dark Use the highlighted words to talk about the photo.

When you observe something, you watch it closely.

Something that is bright is filled with light.

When things appear, they come into your view.

8

Essential Question

Why do light and dark come and go?

As you read, look for information and ideas to help you answer the question.

Get Curious Video: Now You See It, Now You Don’t

9

READ TOGETHER

sun

The sun shines and makes light. Light goes through clear things, like windows. But light can’t go through things that are solid, like you! When a solid thing blocks light, it makes a dark shape. Sh a dows! What is a shadow?

sun rays

shadow

10

Your shadow can be in front. Sometimes it is behind you! Fun Fact 11

READ TOGETHER

Prepare to Read

GENRE STUDY Realistic fiction stories are made up but could happen in real life. Look for: •  characters who act like real people • events that could really happen • places that seem real

POWER WORDS

blackout normal busy idea still huddled

SET A PURPOSE Read to make smart guesses, or inferences , about things the author does not say. Use clues in the text and pictures to help you.

Meet John Rocco.

12

BY JOHN ROCCO

13

THE END

34

READ TOGETHER

Respond to Reading

Turn and Talk

Use details from Blackout to answer these questions with a partner.

 Make Inferences Do the characters care about each other? How can you tell?  Describe how a character’s feelings change as the night passes.  1.  2.

Talking Tip

Complete the sentence to add your own idea to what others say. My idea is .

35

Respond to Reading READ TOGETHER Story Structure

Problem The beginning of a story tells a problem.

Events The events tell how the characters try to solve it.

Resolution The end tells how the problem gets solved, or the resolution .

First, next, and last help readers tell story events in order.

34

1. Pages 18–24: What is the main problem? How do the characters react to the problem?

1. Pages 18–24: Use first to describe the problem. Use next and last to discuss how the characters resolved the problem.

35

Respond to Reading READ TOGETHER

Vocabulary Chat Answer these questions about words from Blackout .

1. What would you do in a blackout?

2. What is a normal thing to do?

3. Share an idea you have for a story.

4. Is a busy street still? Why or why not?

Get Up and Move!  Think of times when people are huddled. Act out some examples with a small group.

34

Respond to Reading READ TOGETHER

Write a Description Write sentences to describe how the boy’s sister changes during Blackout . Use details from the words and pictures to explain your ideas.

Writing Tips • Tell what the character says and does at the beginning and end of the story. • Use describing words.

35

On My Own

REALISTIC FICTION

MAKE A PREDICTION  Preview Around the Campfire. A boy’s flashlight doesn’t work on a camping trip. What do you think will happen?

SET A PURPOSE  Read to find out how a family solves a problem on a camping trip.

40

Around the Campfire

READ  What is the story’s problem? Underline it.

It is dark when you camp in the woods. That is why you need flashlights. Mine did not work last night, so my parents made a warm fire. We grilled our food on the fire. We sang funny songs and told silly stories around the fire. 

Close Reading Tip Put a ? by the parts you have questions about.

CHECK MY UNDERSTANDING

The family solves the problem by

41

READ  What is the new problem? Underline it.

When it got late, it was time for bed. Dad put out the fire. Then it was really dark . . . and hard to see! But when my eyes got used to the dark, I saw lots of stars in the sky. The moon was so bright! It even made shadows on the ground. I could see our tent in the light. I love camping, even without a flashlight! 

Close Reading Tip Put C by words or sentences when you make a connection.

CHECK MY UNDERSTANDING The boy’s flashlight doesn’t work, but he still loves camping. Why?

42

CITE TEXT EVIDENCE

WRITE ABOUT IT What happens the next night on the camping trip? Add to the story. Write about the events in order. Draw a picture on another sheet of paper.

43

43

Let’sWrap It Up! READ TOGETHER

Essential Question

Why do light and dark come and go?

Pick one of these activities to show what you have learned about the topic. Be a Poet

1.

You have read about light and dark, day and night, and the seasons. Write a poem that includes information you have

learned. Draw a picture to go with it. Share with your class!

34

2.

Day and Night Face-Off Your opinion counts! Do you like day or night better? Find facts to explain your ideas. Then tell a partner your opinion and why.

Word Challenge Can you use the word appear to help explain your opinion?

35

Next Gen Reading K-5

STUDENT EDITION GRADE 1

06.16.17

MODULE 5

Now You See It, Now You Don’t

6

“Keep your face to the sunshine

and you cannot see a shadow.”

—Helen Keller

Look at the picture. Talk with a partner about these questions. •  What do you know about day and night?

•  What in the picture might disappear at night?

7

READ TOGETHER

Words About Light and Dark Use the highlighted words to talk about the photo.

When you observe something, you watch it closely.

Something that is bright is filled with light.

When things appear, they come into your view.

8

Essential Question

Why do light and dark come and go?

As you read, look for information and ideas to help you answer the question.

Get Curious Video: Now You See It, Now You Don’t

9

READ TOGETHER

sun

The sun shines and makes light. Light goes through clear things, like windows. But light can’t go through things that are solid, like you! When a solid thing blocks light, it makes a dark shape. Sh a dows! What is a shadow?

sun rays

shadow

10

Your shadow can be in front. Sometimes it is behind you! Fun Fact 11

READ TOGETHER

Prepare to Read

GENRE STUDY Realistic fiction stories are made up but could happen in real life. Look for: •  characters who act like real people • events that could really happen • places that seem real

POWER WORDS

blackout normal busy idea still huddled

SET A PURPOSE Read to make smart guesses, or inferences , about things the author does not say. Use clues in the text and pictures to help you.

Meet John Rocco.

12

BY JOHN ROCCO

13

THE END

34

READ TOGETHER

Respond to Reading

Turn and Talk

Use details from Blackout to answer these questions with a partner.

 Make Inferences Do the characters care about each other? How can you tell?  Describe how a character’s feelings change as the night passes.  1.  2.

Talking Tip

Complete the sentence to add your own idea to what others say. My idea is .

35

Respond to Reading READ TOGETHER Story Structure

Problem The beginning of a story tells a problem.

Events The events tell how the characters try to solve it.

Resolution The end tells how the problem gets solved, or the resolution .

First, next, and last help readers tell story events in order.

34

1. Pages 18–24: What is the main problem? How do the characters react to the problem?

1. Pages 18–24: Use first to describe the problem. Use next and last to discuss how the characters resolved the problem.

35

Respond to Reading READ TOGETHER

Vocabulary Chat Answer these questions about words from Blackout .

1. What would you do in a blackout?

2. What is a normal thing to do?

3. Share an idea you have for a story.

4. Is a busy street still? Why or why not?

Get Up and Move!  Think of times when people are huddled. Act out some examples with a small group.

34

Respond to Reading READ TOGETHER

Write a Description Write sentences to describe how the boy’s sister changes during Blackout . Use details from the words and pictures to explain your ideas.

Writing Tips • Tell what the character says and does at the beginning and end of the story. • Use describing words.

35

On My Own

REALISTIC FICTION

MAKE A PREDICTION  Preview Around the Campfire. A boy’s flashlight doesn’t work on a camping trip. What do you think will happen?

SET A PURPOSE  Read to find out how a family solves a problem on a camping trip.

40

Around the Campfire

READ  What is the story’s problem? Underline it.

It is dark when you camp in the woods. That is why you need flashlights. Mine did not work last night, so my parents made a warm fire. We grilled our food on the fire. We sang funny songs and told silly stories around the fire. 

Close Reading Tip Put a ? by the parts you have questions about.

CHECK MY UNDERSTANDING

The family solves the problem by

41

READ  What is the new problem? Underline it.

When it got late, it was time for bed. Dad put out the fire. Then it was really dark . . . and hard to see! But when my eyes got used to the dark, I saw lots of stars in the sky. The moon was so bright! It even made shadows on the ground. I could see our tent in the light. I love camping, even without a flashlight! 

Close Reading Tip Put C by words or sentences when you make a connection.

CHECK MY UNDERSTANDING The boy’s flashlight doesn’t work, but he still loves camping. Why?

42

CITE TEXT EVIDENCE

WRITE ABOUT IT What happens the next night on the camping trip? Add to the story. Write about the events in order. Draw a picture on another sheet of paper.

43

43

Let’sWrap It Up! READ TOGETHER

Essential Question

Why do light and dark come and go?

Pick one of these activities to show what you have learned about the topic. Be a Poet

1.

You have read about light and dark, day and night, and the seasons. Write a poem that includes information you have

learned. Draw a picture to go with it. Share with your class!

34

2.

Day and Night Face-Off Your opinion counts! Do you like day or night better? Find facts to explain your ideas. Then tell a partner your opinion and why.

Word Challenge Can you use the word appear to help explain your opinion?

35

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