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Thursday

LO: To know and understand the structural and language features of a non-chronological report.

 

SC: I can discuss the structural and language features of a non-chronological report.

 

I can identify the structural and language features of a non-chronological report.

 

Go through the PowerPoint about non-chronological reports. Identify and highlight the key features.

 

Orally rehearse and repeat your sentence before writing it. 

 

Key Vocabulary:

title, introductory paragraph, headings, sub-headings, past, 3rd person, facts, pictures, technical vocabulary, bullet points, fact boxes, question, conclusion 

 

 

 

 

  • Mind Workout
    For this part, you are to form two 3-digit numbers and then subtract the numbers using the column method.
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  • Maths Journal
    For this part you need create a word problem using the subtraction equation provided and show your solution using a bar model.
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  • Self-Check
    Complete this as a chapter summary and reflect on what you have learnt and what you may need support on.

LO: To scale up drawings and sketches in a different medium.

 

Resources

  • Hairspray or fixative (note: this should only be used in a well-ventilated area, preferably outdoors)
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Remember images in the Presentation: Prehistoric art from Lesson 1, explaining that many of these were drawn with charcoal.

 

You will be scaling up your sketches from Lesson 1 and that this means everything within your drawings will get proportionally larger.

 

Watch the video: Charcoal animals (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HCm5Gggx6Rs) You can play this on a loop while you do the work.

 

Begin by creating a rock texture by lightly rubbing crushed charcoal and earth tones of chalk pastel over sugar paper with a paper towel and spraying with fixative (or hairspray) to fix (do so in a well ventilated area).

 

Once the background is prepared, draw your favourite British animals from your sketchbooks onto large sugar paper. Look for key 2D shapes and to check the relative size of each part of their animal.

 

You can fill the area using charcoal, chalk or pastel sticks or with paper stumps (made by tightly rolling paper towels and sticking them together with tape) rubbed in crushed charcoal powder. Using these can reduce the amount of chalk or charcoal you get on your fingers.

 

You should sketch lightly so that you can smudge away mistakes.

Remember to keep your drawings in the style of prehistoric artists, with simple, bold lines and shapes.

 

Key question 

Can you name the 2D shapes that make up your animal drawings?

Which details have you changed or altered to your own style?

How did you find working with charcoal?

What did it feel like?

What is good about using charcoal? What is difficult?

 

Key Vocabulary:

Charcoal, Rubbing, Prehistoric, Animal, Cave artist

 

 

 

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