Romeo and Juliet

What I learned from my response and my parents’ responses is that we basically think pretty similarly. Most of the characteristics that my parents put down were also on my list.

I would look for someone who is smart, athletic, funny, good-looking, interesting, creative, caring, supportive, selfless, outgoing, adventurous, hard-working, reliable, and fun.

I thought that my parents would look for someone who is smart, polite, considerate, and A+ student, a good influence, kind, and dependable.

My parents thought that I would look for someone who is intelligent, kind, honest, athletic, funny, gentlemanly, family oriented, creative, fun, responsible, compassionate, and caring.

My parents would look for someone who is king, honest, loyal, funny, committed, generous, and caring.

For someone who I would look for, we had many things in common, including: smart/intelligent, caring, funny, athletic, and fun.

For someone who they would look for, we only had one, which was kind.

What I learned from this is that my parents know me pretty well and they know what I would look for in my prefect mate. I also learned that I don’t know my parents that well or that I think that if they picked a mate for me, that mate wouldn’t be very good, when it turns out that he probably would.

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Who was William Shakespeare-Chen-Cayman

Act 1: Scene 1
Two servants from Capulet were walking on the streets when they saw two servants from Montague. They decided to start a fight with them, so one of the servants bit his thumb at them and they got into a big fight. Then, Benvolio, Romeo’s cousin, came over, raised his sword, and tried to stop the fighting. Next, Tybalt, Juliet’s cousins, came over and yelled at Benvolio, saying that he couldn’t possibly be asking for peace with his sword drawn. Soon it became an all out fight with everybody from each family joining in and trying to kill each other. Then a bell started to ring and Prince Escalus rode in on his horses. He threatened that the next time those two families staredt a fight again he would kill them because it was the third time that happened. Later, Romeo’s mother was looking for him and when they saw him walking up the rode, Benvolio said that he would take care of it. Romeo came over but then saw injured people being lifted into the house and he got really mad because he wanted peace.
Act 1: Scene 2
Paris is talking with Juliet’s father and he asks him if he can marry Juliet. Her father says that he can, but since she is only 13, he has to convince her. He said that Paris can come to their party and try to win Juliet’s heart.
Act 1: Scene 3
When Juliet’s mother is getting ready for the party, she tells the nurse to call Juliet to see her. When Juliet gets there, the nurse spends a lot of time talking about how proud she is of Juliet, because she basically raised her, and about how Juliet is almost 14. Finally, her mother silences the nurse, tells Juliet that Paris wants to marry her, and asks her what she thinks. Juliet says that she will think about it.
Act 1: Scene 4
Romeo is on his way to the mascarade party with his best friend, Mercuito, and a bunch of his other friends. He stops to tell them that he doesn’t really want to go to the party because he had a dream that something bad was gonna happen. Mercuito started making fun of Romeo and launched into a long story and Queen Mab. He spends a lot of time getting caught up in his story until Romeo snaps him out of it. Romeo is left alone, thinking that he will go, but that something bad might happen.
Act 1: Scene 5
Lord Capulet welcomes everybody in but doesn’t recognize Romeo. During the first dance, Romeo notices Juliet and watched her because he likes her. While he is watching, Tibalt sees him and recognizes him. After the first dance, Tibalt goes to Lord Capulet and tells him that he saw Romeo. Lord Capulet tells him not to do anything because he will ruin the party if he does. In the second dance, Romeo and Juliet encounter each other many times and they both start to like each other. Tibalt goes to Lord Capulet again and tries to do something but Lord Capulet just yells at him and insults him. Lady Capulet comes over and insults him again. After the second dance, somebody sings a song and during the song, Romeo and Juliet look for each other. Finally, they find each other and hold hands and eventually kiss. At the end of the party, Romeo and Juliet find out that they are actually each other’s enemies.
Act 2: Scene 1
Romeo is walking up the street to his house when his drunk friends come around the corner, yelling his name. Romeo manages to escape and climb over the wall into the Capulet’s garden.
Act 2: Scene 2
Romeo listens to Juliet as she talks about him and how she wished he would have a different name. After a while, he comes out and tells her that he will change his name. At first, Juliet is a bit suspicious, but Romeo convinces her that he is telling the truth. He climbs up onto her balcony and they kiss.  Then they pronounce their love to each other and Romeo asks her to marry him. The nurse calls Juliet over and she goes in but then comes out again and tells him that she will send a messenger at 9:00 in the morning the next day. Romeo starts to leave but then Juliet calls him back again, only to forget what she was going to say.
Act 2: Scene 3
The next day, Romeo goes out and finds Friar Laurence to ask him if he will marry him and Juliet. At first, Friar Laurence thinks that Romeo is talking about Roseline. When Romeo tells him that he has fallen in love with a new girl, he gets mad because just a few days ago Romeo was lovesick about Roseline and now he has totally forgotten about her. But he still says he will do it because it might bring peace between the two houses.
Act 2: Scene 4
Mercuito and Benvolio are talking about how Romeo didn’t come home the previous night and about how Tibalt challenged him. When they do see him, they and more of their friends start making fun of Romeo. Then, Juliet’s nurse comes over, looking for Romeo, but his friends keep making fun of her and eventually they get into a mini fight. Finally, all of the friends run away and the nurse and Romeo go into the church to talk about the wedding. After they are done discussing the wedding, the nurse starts talking about how wonderful Juliet is but Romeo finally stops her and they leave.
Act 2: Scene 5
Juliet is in her garden, waiting for the nurse to come and tell her what Romeo said about the wedding. Finally, the nurse comes, but takes a very long time to tell Juliet. Juliet is really desperate to know, and finally, the nurse tells her. Juliet leaves to go marry Romeo.
Act 2: Scene 6
While Romeo and Friar Laurence are waiting for Juliet, Friar Laurence warns Romeo not to love Juliet too much, or to love her moderately. When Juliet comes, they run over and tell each other how much they love each other. Then, Friar Laurence leads them over to marry them. They kneel on the floor together and get married.
Act 3: Scene 1
Mercuito and Benvolio are walking in the square when they see the Capulets. Mercuito wants to fight them, but Benvolio doesn’t want him to because it will cause too much trouble. Then Romeo comes over and Tibalt challenges him, but Romeo declines. Then, Mercuito says that if Romeo won’t fight, he will. After a lot of fighting, Tibalt stabs Mercuito in the chest and runs away. Everybody thought that Mercuito was kidding, but then he died. Romeo got so mad that he chased after Tibalt and challenged him. After a lot of fighting, Romeo kills Tibalt. Benvolio has to pull Romeo away from the scene.
Act 3: Scene 2
When Juliet finds out that Romeo killed Tibalt, she has mixed feelings about it because she doesn’t know whether to be mad at him or defend him. Finally, she forgives him and defends him. In the square, the two families go to the prince with Mercuito and Tibalt. The Capulets demand that Romeo be killed. But, because Romeo only killed Tibalt since Tibalt killed Mercuito, the Prince only exiles Romeo. Then, the nurse goes to Priar Laurence, where she finds Romeo crying. After stopping Romeo from crying and trying to kill himself, she oraganizes for him to have one more night with Juliet. After that, he leaves, but they still have hope.
Act 3: Scene 3
Juliet is in her room, sobbing, with her mother, who thinks that she is crying because of Tibalt. Her mom tells her not to be so sad about him and that they will get revenge on Romeo. Then, thinking that it will cheer her up, she tells Juliet that on Thursday, she will be marrying Paris. But Juliet refuses and when her father finds out, he threatens to throw her out of the house if she doesn’t marry Paris. When she goes to the nurse to ask for advice, she tells her to marry Paris because Romeo is gone, and Paris is better anyway. Juliet pretends to take the advice.
Act 4: Scene 1
Paris and Friar Laurence are talking when Juliet comes over. Paris tries to tease Juliet and get her to like him, but she doesn’t. After he leaves, she starts crying and tells Friar Laurence that she would rather die than marry Paris. And then he comes up with an idea. He says that instead of killing herself, she should take the drug that he is going to give to her during the night so that the wedding is called off. Then, he will send a letter to Romeo so that he can come and take away Juliet.
Act 4: Scene 2
Juliet goes to Capulet and asks him for forgiveness and says that she will marry Paris. This makes him so happy that he decides to move the wedding to the next day, a day earlier than it was planned to be before. At night, Juliet worries over all the things that could go wrong, but still drinks the drug.
Act 4: Scene 3
Friar Laurence gives a letter to the messenger and tells him to give it to Romeo. The nurse finds Juliet dead and wake up Capulet and Lady Capulet. At Juliet’s funeral, her parents are extremely sad. Romeo’s servant, Balthasar, sees the funeral and, thinking Juliet is dead, beats the messenger to Romeo and tells him the news.
Act 5: Scene 1
Balthasar tells Romeo that Juliet died and Romeo goes back to see her. On the way, they pass the messenger who was suppose to give Romeo the letter. When Romeo gets there, he sees Juliet’s grave and tries to get in.
Act 5: Scene 2
When Romeo gets into Juliet’s grave, he tells her how much he love her and spends a long time mourning over her. Finally, he drinks the poison and dies. Then, Friar Laurence comes to the grave and asks Balthasar where Romeo is. He says that Romeo had been in there for half an hour. Friar Laurence rushes in, only to find Romeo on the floor, dead. Then, Juliet wakes up but when she asks him where Romeo is he doesn’t tell her that he’s dead. He tries to pull her away but she sees Romeo. After unsuccessfully trying to pull away Juliet, Friar Laurence runs away, afraid of getting caught. Juliet tries to drink Romeo’s poison, but there is none left so she takes his sword and stabs herself and dies. Later, the two families bring Romeo and Juliet’s bodies to the prince and he tells them that it is their fault that they died. He says that because they didn’t stop fighting, they were punished by the deaths of their children.

Champions Relfection

The thing that I liked most about our Champions project was that we had so much freedom to do things on our own. I liked how there was an outline but there weren’t strict steps for everything. One of the things that I really liked in this project was when we got long periods just to work on whatever we needed to get done. I really liked this because we had a big chunk of time to focus and finish everything up.

I think that something that helped me learn well was the peer checks that we did. This really helped me because I was able to get a lot of feedback from others. I was able to get feedback  from another point of view that I had that I had never really thought of, which helped me make my work a lot better.

Something that I found really hard in this unit was the timeline. This was hard for me because there isn’t a lot of information about Melinda Gates because not many people know who she is. This made is really hard for me to find things about her and then to find important events in her life.

If I were to do this project again, I would choose somebody who is a little more famous than Melinda Gates. I would do this because, like I said before, the research was a little hard for me since Melinda Gates is not very famous. I think that if I choose somebody who is more famous, I can find more information on him/her, and can improved my work.

I think that next year, facebook should be an option for a free choice instead of a mandatory assignment. I think this because since there was a template it was pretty easy to accomplish, easier than the other assignments.


September 22, 2014 – COMMAS

– use commas when separating phrases that should not be there

– use commas when linking two independent clauses with a conjunction

– use when addressing someone in particular

– use when making a list

– use when there is more than one adjective modifying a noun

– use after introductory phrases or clauses

– don’t use a comma just because you think the sentence needs a pause

– don’t use when separating two independent clauses without a conjunction

– don’t use after the conjunction

– don’t use when separating a dependent clause and independent clause with a conjunction


– quotations only around the words spoken

– punctuation before quotations

– start new paragraph every time there is a new speaker

– if there is a conversation between two people, you don’t need to keep writing “she said” “he said”

– only put a full stop at the very end of the sentence

Tenses table

October 15, 2014 – SENTENCE TYPES

Simple sentences

– independent clause

– contains subject and verb

– expresses a complete thought

Compound sentences

– made up of two independent clauses

– the independent clauses are connected by and coordinating conjuction

– “FAN BOYS” – for, and, nor, but, or yet, so.

Compound sentences

– made up of many parts of clauses

– at least one is the main clause, which contains the main information

– one or more subordinate clauses, which gives extra information about what is happening

– subordinate clauses can’t make sense on it’s own

– you can use subordinate clauses at the beginning or the end of the sentence or can be split or sandwiched

– e.g. subordinate clauses: after, although, as, as if, as long as, as much as, as soon as, as though, because, before, even if, even though, if, in order to, in case, once, since, so that, that, though, unless, until, when, whenever, whereas, where, wherever, while, etc.

– if the subordinate clause is at the beginning, you need a comma after it

– if the subordinate clause is in the middle, you need commas before and after it

– others ways to make a complex sentence: start with an adjective, start with an “ly” word, start with an “ing” word, end with an “ing” word, sandwich technique, prepositional phrase, start with conjunction, end with conjunction, or start with a simile.

Compound-complex sentences

– at least two independent (main) clauses

– at least one dependent (subordinate) clause

April 23 – COLONS

– colons appear all over the place: in sentences, lists, and salutations

– You don’t have to capitalize the first letter after the colon unless it is usually capitalized


– complete sentence: clarify or expand (list)

– (e.g. RIGHT) Timmy wants several toys for Christmas: an Easy Back oven, a water-colour kit, a Barbie doll, and a Lite-Brite.

– (e.g. WRONG) The toys Timmy wants for Christmas are: an Easy Back oven, a water-colour kit, a Barbie doll, and a Lite-Brite.

– can trade out colon for and check with namely

– (e.g. RIGHT) Timmy fell down the well three times last week, namely on Saturday, Sunday. and Wednesday.

– (e.g. WRONG) Timmy fell down the well on namely Saturday, Sunday. and Wednesday.


– (e.g RIGHT) Timmy has three things he hates about the well: the dark, the damp, and the ghosts of the other kids.

– (e.g. WRONG) Three things Timmy hates about the well: the dark, the damp, and the ghosts of the other kids.

– can check by replacing the colon with “namely”


– Dear Firefighters:



12/9/14 Plan for Mrs. Jones

MS-L.A.-B-2014-Replanting Mrs. Jones-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2014-Replanting Mrs. Jones Formative-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2014-seedfolks character paragraph-chen-cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2014-Seedfolks Summative-Chen-Cayman

Mystery Initial Reading Doc

MS-LA-B-2014-Mystery Mania Formative Summary-Chen-Cayman

Harold Holt Formative Essay

Mystery Mania Essay Summative

MS-LA-B-2014-Mystery Mania Essay Graded-Chen-Cayman

MS-LA-B-2014-Mystery Mania Graded Summary-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Champions Journal-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Champions Poem-chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Champions Nomination Letter Grade-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Champions Press Conference-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Champions free choice grade-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Graded Champions Essay-Chen-Cayman

Wonder Words Wall

Marley & Me

superfluous – unnecessary, especially when it is more that enough.

galumph – to move very clumsily or noisy.

malleability – easily influenced.

caveats- a warning of specific conditions or limits.

nonchalant – feeling or appearing very calm and relaxed.

reggae – a style of music from the 1960s.

volatility – likely to change rapidly and unpredictably.

nitroglycerine –  an explosive yellow liquid used in explosives like dynamite.

convoluted – very complex and hard to follow.

torpid – mentally or physically inactive.

quipped – a witty remark.

interloper – a person who gets involved in things when they are not wanted to.

timbre – a character or quality of a musical sound or voice.

basking – to lie exposed from warmth or light, usually from the sun.

motley – a variety in appearance or character.

posh – elegant or luxurious.

consignment – a batch of good delivered to someone.

bygone – belonging to an earlier time.

inebriated – drunk or intoxicated.

bludgeoned – beat someone with a bludgeon or heavy object.

stoically – enduring pain without showing it

affable – friendly, good natured.

sheaf – a bundle of objects.

ascertain – find something out for certain.

voyeur – a person who enjoy watching others in pain.

dories – a type of fish.

impervious – unable to be affected by.

fowling – hunting, shooting, or trapping wildfowl.

brawn – physical strength in contrast to intelligence.

spittle – saliva.

incontrovertible – not able to be denied or disputed.

incorrigible – not able to be changed or reformed.

unimpeded – not obstructed or hindered.

asphyxia – a condition that happens when the body has no oxygen, causing unconsciousness or death.

vindication – show or prove to be right.

apoplectic – overcome with anger.

camaraderie – mutual trust and friendship among people who have spent a lot of time together.

denning – a wild mammal’s hidden home.

zealous – having or showing a lot of energy in pursuit or a cause or object.

ebullient – cheerful and energetic.

inane – lacking sense or meaning, or not practical.

aberration – a characteristic that deviates from the normal type.

gouging – cut or force something out roughly or brutally.

numbskull – someone who is stupid or foolish.

compunctions – a feeling of guilt that prevents someone from doing something.

siring – a male parent of an animal kept from breeding.

quashed – reject as invalid.

caromed – strike and rebound.

qualms – a felling of doubt, worry, or fear.

tenuous – very weak.

Eunuch – a man who has been castrated

vocation – a trade or profession.

bucolic – relating to the pleasant aspects or the country side or of country life.

quaff – to drink something, especially alcohol, heartily.

litany – a boring recital or repetitive series.

recalcitrant – having a bad or uncooperative attitude towards authority or discipline.


I am Number Four: the Lost Files: Hidden Enemy

warmonger – a person who encourages agression or warfare to other groups or nations.

hone – to make sharper or more focused or more efficient.

clandestine – to keep secret or done secretly

profanities – a swear word

impending – be about to happen

gallivanting – to go around from one place to another looking for pleasure or entertainment

loiter – stand or wait around without any purpose

animosity – strong hostility

fervently – hot, burning, or glowing

ascension – the action of rising to an important position or a higher level

nostalgia – a sentimental longing for a period in the past

martyr – a person who is killed because of their religious or other beliefs

The Eye of Minds

mottled – mark with spotts or smears of color

coffer – a strong box or small chest

unbeknownst – without knowledge of someone

ethereal – extremely delicate or light that seems to be not from this world

sporadically – occurring at irregular intervals or only at a few places

glib – fluent but insincere or shallow

havoc – widespread destruction

sentient – able to perceive or feel things

morgue – used to reference a place that is quiet, gloomy, or cold

crystalline – having a structure and form of a crystal

plumes – a long cloud of smoke or vapor resembling a feather

congruous – in agreement or harmony

expound – present and explain in detail

asphyxiation – kill by depriving them of air

coalesced – come together to form one mass or whole

cesspool – an underground container for temporary storage of fluid or sewage

uppity – arrogant

Eleanor & Park

statuesque – attractively tall, graceful, and dignified

Beowulf – an old English epic poem

poignant – showing a sense of sadness or regret

liquefaction – to make or become liquid

crass – showing no intelligence or sensitivity

nouveau – modern or up to date

jocular – fond of or characterized by joking

raucous – making a disturbingly harsh or loud noise

chrysalis – a quiescent insect pupa


prerogative – a right or privilege to a particular individual or class

legumes – a type of plant

chicanery – the use of deception to achieve one’s purpose

anticlimactic – a disappointing end to an exciting series of events


wan – pale and giving the impression of illness or exhaustion.

emporium – a large retail store that sells a wide variety of goods

pockmarked – a pitted scar or mark in skin

vigil – a stationary, peaceful demonstration in support of a particular cause

unperturbed – not concerned

memorabilia – objects kept or collected because they are connected to memorable people or events

cynical – believing that people are motivated purely by self-interest

siphon – a tube used to move fluids from a reservoir and then down to a lower level by gravity

epaulettes – a shoulder piece on an item of clothing

obscenities – a state or quality of being obscene

nuisance – a person or thing causing inconvenience  or annoyance

cull – reduce the population by selective slaughter

botched – carry out badly or carelessly

tier – each in a series of rows or levels of a structure places one above the other

Gilda Joyce

presumptuous – failing to observe the limits of what is permitted

oppressively – causing harsh treatment

euphoria – a feeling of intense excitement or happiness

abhorred – regard with disgust and hatred

effervescent – having bubbles or being fizzy (liquid)

fickle – changing very often

trepidation – a feeling of fear or anxiety about what might happen

paraphernalia – random articles, especially equipment needed for an activity

austere – a strict attitude

cadence – an inflection fo the voice

garbled – reproduce (sound) in a confused way

debutante – an upper-class oung woman making her first appearance in a fashionable society

perfunctory – carried out with real interest

reticent – not revealing one’s thought readily

taciturn – saying little

The Cupcake Murder

lieu – instead

rarefied – distant from the lives and concerns of normal people

marionette – a puppet that is controlled by strings

coiffed – a woman’s close-fitting hat

peccadilloes – a small sin

throes – violent pain or struggles

malady – a disease

reverend – used as a title for members of a group of religious people/ clergy

chagrined – annoyance at having failed or humiliated

pellmell – hasty or disorganized

crux – the most important point at issue

imbibe – drink

dirge – morning for the dead

Quizlet Test 1

Think Like a Freak

blithe – behaving casual or cheerful in a way that is considered improper

robust – strong and healthy

maltreated – to be treated with cruelty or violence

solicit  – to ask for or try to get something from someone

fiscal – something that relates to government, especially taxes

austerity – to have a stern or severe attitude or manner

sacrosanct – something regarded as too important or valuable to be tampered with

nuanced – a subtle difference in meaning, expression, and sound

grandiose – very opposing in appearance or style

purveyors – a person who sell or deals in particular goods

glean – to obtain something from different sources, usually with difficulty

audacious – showing a willingness to take big risks

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Quizlet 1 and 2-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-B-2015-Quizlet 4-Chen-Cayman

Anne of Avonlea

construe – interpret a word or action in a certain way

demure – reserved, modest, and shy

averred – ???

irate – angry

ejaculating – say something quickly and suddenly

plebeian – belonging to a lower social class

vulgar – not having good taste

waylaid – stop and interrupt someone

leaven – a substance used to make dough rise

sere – dry or withered

albiet – though

betimes – early

catechism – principles of Christianity

marauding – looking for things to steal or people to hurt; looking for trouble

askance – an act or look of suspicion or disapproval

affectation – feeling or showing fondness

gaily – cheerful and lighthearted

copiously – abundant


fission – dividing into two or more parts

madras – cotton fabric with stripes or checks

latent – hidden or concealed

facet – one side of something with many sides

bereavement – loosing a relationship or friend because of their death

scourge – a whip used for punishment

picturesque – visually attractive

grotesque – very ugly or distorted

indemnity – protection against a loss

rictus – a grimace or grin

lewdly – crude and offensive

astral – resembling stars

empiric – synonym for empirical

jurors – a member of the jury

eminently – very

electroencephalogram – a test record of brain activity

whim – a sudden desire or change of mind

gyrating – move rapidly in a circle

Romeo and Juliet Quizlet



Quarter Two Goals

Reading: I will read more of a variety of genres.

(specific): I will read more non-fiction and other genres htan science fiction.

(measurable): I can check my progress by looking at my reading log and seeing how many different genres I am reading.

A (actionable): I can do this by checking my reading log every time I finish a new book to see what genre Ii should read next.

(realistic): If I don’t have the right books at home, the library has all the genres I would need.

T (timely): I will read at least three different genres before the end of quarter two.


Writing: I will work on my word choice.

 (specific): I will spend more of my revising and editing time working on my word choice in order to strengthen my piece.

(measurable): I can measure this by seeing my grades for word choice and if they are improving.

A (actionable): I can practice this with my scenario writing story and I can ask my parents to see if I have chosen the right words or if there are better ones.

(realistic): I can read higher level books and use thesauruses to widen my vocabulary.

T (timely): If I continue to practice my word choice, I will be able to improve my word choice grades by the end of quarter two.


Quater Three Goals

Reading: I will continue to read different genres

S: I will read less fiction and more non-fiction

M: I can measure this by looking at my reading log

A: I can do this by checking my reading log every time I finish a book and making sure that I am on track

R: I can go to the library to look for good non-fiction books

T: I will read three non-fiction books by the end of the quarter


Writing: I will put the words on my Wonder Words Wall to use

S: I will memorize all the definitions of my words and learn and practice using them.

M: I can make a log and record how much I am practicing

A: I will spend 10 minutes a week reviewing my Wonder Words Wall

R: I can practice using the words in my conversations

T: By the end of quarter three I will see improvement in my word choice and also I can see how well I am doing on my log


MS-L.A.-2015-Goal Presentation Grade-Chen-Cayman

MS-L.A.-2015-Work Habbits Rubric Q2-Chen-Cayman


Quater Four Goals

Reading: I will read each of the other genres that I haven’t read yet.

S: I will read at least one book of each of the genres that I haven’t read yet (traditional literature, horror, poetry, and short story)

M: I can keep track of this by making sure I put all of my books into my reading log

A: I can do this by checking my reading log every time I finish a book to know what I need to read next and by reading all the genres before I reread other genres

R: If I can’t find any books that are those genres at home, the library has all of them

T: I will read all of these books by the end of Quarter Four

Writing: I will use my Wonder Words Wall words

S: I will memorize all the words and meanings on my WWW and improve my word choice grades

M: I can keep track of this by making a table like I already have and by marking the flash cards every time I use them so that I know how well I am doing

A: I will spend at least ten minutes practicing per week and will make flash cards for each word and have a word of the day so that I can get used to using that word

R: I can practice using these words in my every day conversations

T: I will improve my word choice grades by the end of Quarter Four

Quater 3 Goals Presentation Grade

Q4 work habits

Q4 goals