5th Class Work at Home – Week: June 8nd – June 12th 2020
Click the button below to see a social story about having a teams call with my teacher. This may be very useful for some children prior to joining a group call.
When books are being collected from the school at the prescribed times for each class level during the week beginning Jan 11th, each pupil will receive a username and password which will allow them access to Microsoft Office365 – this online resource will allow each child access a range of Microsoft features such as Word, PowerPoint, Outlook (email) and Microsoft Teams.
The following video shows how to join a Microsoft Teams meeting:
- Correct maths [answers below]
- Challenge questions below.
- Revise all topics covered in 5th
- Continue to revise tables.
- Scéal an Lae: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IZDzeqJ80K0&list=PLbcLsUBW9b3AsknOKbR0-K_No4maqeKBB&index=13 Listen to the story and pick out words/phrases you understand. Don’t worry if you don’t understand the whole story.
- Duolingo website/App – for extra Gaeilge practice
- Léigh ‘Siúlóid sna Sléibhte’ & ‘Imríonn Larry Leadóg’ agus freagair na ceisteanna ORALLY:
|Reading||· Novel: ‘Holes’ by Louis Sachar. Available online here: http://www.hayatschool.com/kuwait/articles/Holes_by_Louis_Sachar1.pdf
· Read pages 47-61 of ‘Holes’ [Chapter 25 to the end of chapter 30]
· Answers these questions orally.
1. How does Kate pay Sam for fixing the roof?
2. Why is Sam not allowed to attend classes?
3. Why do the children stop attending school in Green Lake?
4. What sort of person do you think the sheriff is? Why?
5. What effect does the town’s mistreatment of Katherine have on her? Explain.
6. How do the other boys react when Zero has been digging Stanley’s hole?
7. What is Zero’s real name?
8. How has Green Lake changed when Kate Barlow returns after 20 years?
9. Do you think Kate Barlow is afraid of Trout? Why?
10. Why are the boys hoping for more rain?
11. How does Stanley’s great-grandfather end up in the desert?
12. If you had to spend four weeks on a desert island, what four things would you take with you and why?
13. Why does Zigzag ask for an extra carton of juice?
14. Why does it seem that Mr. Pandanski has it in for Zero?
‘Seaside Scene’ by Greg Costello
Answers these questions orally:
Topic: Places to Visit in Ireland
Make a fact file of 10 of the best places to visit in Ireland. For example, Killarney, Blarney Castle, The Burren, Mallow castle, Giants Causeway.
- Pictures or drawings
- What county and province each area is in?
- A brief history of the area/ castle.
- Why this area is so unique/ beautiful?
- What is there to do or see there?
These links may be useful:
Theme: Beach/ Holidays
Design a piece of art based on the theme the beach/ holidays using materials you have at home.
These are some ideas for you:
Check out this lesson on Rap from ‘Dabbledoo Music’:
|Basics of Rap
Rapping is a form of rhythmic, rhyming speech over a beat. This could be a simple pulse, stamping your feet, or a full musical backing track. Here’s an example of a very simple rap from the Fresh Prince of Bel-Air (your parents should remember this one!). Notice the first two lines and the last two lines rhyme with each other. This is a very simple way to arrange your rhyming structure.
In west Philadelphia born and raised
On the playground was where I spent most of my days
Chillin’ out max and relaxing all cool
And shootin’ some B ball outside of the school
Also notice the words in bold are on the strong beat of the music. You can pick out a similar emphasis on words if you read a poem. In this poem [‘Daffodils’ by William Wordsworth] it is the second and fourth lines that rhyme with each other and the 1st and the 3rd.
I wandered lonely as a cloud
That floats on high o’er vale and hill
When all at once I saw a crowd
A host of golden daffodils
Finding the Words
You could practice rapping by taking a well-known rhyme or poem and rapping it along with the beat. In the video below, by filmmaker Wes Tank, he takes a book by Dr. Seuss and uses it to rap over some beats. In this example, there are loads of simple rhymes and repeated words. The rhymes get more complicated as the song progresses. https://youtu.be/LB4BD2LrBQs
Now you try it!
Take a famous rhyme or poem and say it rhythmically. Take something simple like Mary had a Little Lamb and try to say it in different ways. Have fun with it and experiment. There is no right or wrong!
Once you have a few ideas you can start making up your own rhymes.
Keep exercising each day. Try this week’s challenge or come up with your own!
|· Find 60% of 765
· Write 60% as a fraction = 3/5
· Divide by 5 (155)
· Multiply by 3 (155 x 3= 465)
*Please email us if you have any questions or if you want to share children’s work*
|Ms. Murphy [Room 25]||email@example.com|
|Ms. Murphy [Room 30]||firstname.lastname@example.org|