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Femikey

Thursday, October 17, 2013

Feeling Safe?


Can you imagine how this happened? After the earthquake last Tuesday this had happened. Earthquake passed by 3 provinces such as Cebu, Bohol and Negros. That would mean roads that are not strong enough especially the foundation will be destroyed just like this. It's sad that many roads and buildings were attacked by earthquakes and people perish. We need to be protected however, protection came from the most high, the maker of heaven and earth. In the end, we would still be looking up and trust in God's unfailing love.

3 comments:

Nin Santocildes February 16, 2016 at 5:55 AM  

<BEED2-C

group 1:

Using Idiomatic Expressions
(SARGON, IZZA)
• Idiomatic Expressions- an expressions peculiar to a language. It usually has more than one meaning that is not gained from the meaning of its words taken separately.
Example To shed crocodile tears means “ to pretend to be sad over the loss or death of something or someone.”
Here are some various interesting activities to help the student gain mastery.

a. Picture Talk- The literal meaning of an idiomatic expression is interpreted in picture or other non graphics. Then the expression is used in several sentences in its figurative meaning. The student gives his own sentence using the idiom.
b. Context Clues- An idiomatic expression is used in various situations. From these the students gains the meaning.
(AMELDA, DONNA MAE)
c. Games- A list of idiomatic expression may be written on paper and distributed to a group.
Example: (Group I) Their meanings can be written on other slips of paper and given to another group (Group II). Group I members take turns calling out their Idiomatic Expressions. Those of Group II look at their own meaning slips. After all expressions have been called out, Group II people look for their partners.
d. Writing- After learning about a set of idiomatic expressions, the students can be made to write a dialog, a description, or a narration of an event using as many of the expressions as they can.
Creative Words
(ORTEGA, KAREN)
• Loan Words- A words taken from another language and at least partly naturalize.
Example:
1. Coup d’état – the violent overthrow or alteration of an existing government by a small group.
2. Apartheid- Apartness, separation or segregation.
3. Faux pas- an embarrassing social mistake, false step blunder.
4. Ad Interim- for the intervening time, in the mean time or temporarily.
5. Persona non grata- unacceptable or unwelcome person.

(ABAPO, KIMBERLY)
• Antonomasia- a special type of allusion which makes use of the substitution of a title or
an epithet for a proper name.
- also makes use of a proper name to convey an idea. These names are often taken from history, myths, legends, and the Bible.
Examples:
1) Queen Elizabeth I of England, - “the Virgin Queen”
2) Abraham- “Father of all Nation”
3) Apollo- “Roman god of sunlight, prophecy, music & poetry”
4) Venus- “Greek goddess of beauty and love”
5) Achilles’ heel- “ A Greek hero who had only one vulnerable part of his body, his heel”

(DELA CRUZ, JENNIFER)
• Words from the Myths- fascinating language, particularly in that most of our words
come from other languages. Most word came from sort of root words that have travelled from ancient languages to more modern lexicons, some came from myths and stories of god and goddesses particularly from stories of ancient Greece.
Examples:
1. Hypnosis- he was the god of sleep who lives in the dark cave where the sun never
penetrates .
2. Morphine- the god of dreams and actually had the ability to take human form and appear in peoples dream.
3. Erotic- from the Greek character Eros. He was the god not only of love but of sexual
desire.

Nin Santocildes February 16, 2016 at 5:57 AM  

BEED2-C

group 1:

Using Idiomatic Expressions
(SARGON, IZZA)
• Idiomatic Expressions- an expressions peculiar to a language. It usually has more than one meaning that is not gained from the meaning of its words taken separately.
Example To shed crocodile tears means “ to pretend to be sad over the loss or death of something or someone.”
Here are some various interesting activities to help the student gain mastery.

a. Picture Talk- The literal meaning of an idiomatic expression is interpreted in picture or other non graphics. Then the expression is used in several sentences in its figurative meaning. The student gives his own sentence using the idiom.
b. Context Clues- An idiomatic expression is used in various situations. From these the students gains the meaning.
(AMELDA, DONNA MAE)
c. Games- A list of idiomatic expression may be written on paper and distributed to a group.
Example: (Group I) Their meanings can be written on other slips of paper and given to another group (Group II). Group I members take turns calling out their Idiomatic Expressions. Those of Group II look at their own meaning slips. After all expressions have been called out, Group II people look for their partners.
d. Writing- After learning about a set of idiomatic expressions, the students can be made to write a dialog, a description, or a narration of an event using as many of the expressions as they can.
Creative Words
(ORTEGA, KAREN)
• Loan Words- A words taken from another language and at least partly naturalize.
Example:
1. Coup d’état – the violent overthrow or alteration of an existing government by a small group.
2. Apartheid- Apartness, separation or segregation.
3. Faux pas- an embarrassing social mistake, false step blunder.
4. Ad Interim- for the intervening time, in the mean time or temporarily.
5. Persona non grata- unacceptable or unwelcome person.

(ABAPO, KIMBERLY)
• Antonomasia- a special type of allusion which makes use of the substitution of a title or
an epithet for a proper name.
- also makes use of a proper name to convey an idea. These names are often taken from history, myths, legends, and the Bible.
Examples:
1) Queen Elizabeth I of England, - “the Virgin Queen”
2) Abraham- “Father of all Nation”
3) Apollo- “Roman god of sunlight, prophecy, music & poetry”
4) Venus- “Greek goddess of beauty and love”
5) Achilles’ heel- “ A Greek hero who had only one vulnerable part of his body, his heel”

(DELA CRUZ, JENNIFER)
• Words from the Myths- fascinating language, particularly in that most of our words
come from other languages. Most word came from sort of root words that have travelled from ancient languages to more modern lexicons, some came from myths and stories of god and goddesses particularly from stories of ancient Greece.
Examples:
1. Hypnosis- he was the god of sleep who lives in the dark cave where the sun never
penetrates .
2. Morphine- the god of dreams and actually had the ability to take human form and appear in peoples dream.
3. Erotic- from the Greek character Eros. He was the god not only of love but of sexual
desire.


Nin Santocildes February 16, 2016 at 5:58 AM  

group 2

NAME: Charmelyn Joy F. Abong BEED 2-C
DEVELOPMENAL READING
SENSING CHARACTER TRAITS
Trait, from the Latin word tractus, meaning “to drag”, refers to a feature or a quality which characterizes a particular person or a thing or things.
There are several ways to reveal one’s character.
1. By the author who describes the character.
Ex. The fisherman catches fish from the sea.

2. By the character who reveals himself through his speech and actions.
Ex. I am very thankful to those who gives support for my educational finances.

3. By the other character who reveals their speech and actions what they think of a character.
Ex. We, the youth are the future of our fatherland.


STARTER:

• Inarticulate -unable to speak coherently
• Pessimist -one who takes a gloomy or cynical view of life
• Cadaverous -haggard, gaunt, corpselike
• Banal -trite, hackneyed, unoriginal
• Dolorous -sorrowful, melancholy
• Atheist -one who does not believe in God
• Chivalrous -attentive and courteous to women
• Cogent -brilliantly compelling, persuasive
• Urban -poised
• Dilettante -one who interests himself in a subject superficially or only for amusement
• Convivial -friendly
• Loquacious -talkative
• Lecher -lewd, sexually aggressive person
• Magnanimous -noble and forgiving
• Versatile -capable in many fields



TINGSON, EMIE P.

Narratives
-comes from the Latin narrare, ‘to account’
-defined as a story or an account of an event, factual or imaginary

• Factual story – an account of a personal experience or of that of others
• Imaginative narrative – originated from a writer’s mind; the writer invents his plot, setting, and characters but makes the reader feel that these are real.

Forms of Narrative Literature

• Prose narratives – include folktales (e.g. legends, fables, and myths), short stories, novels, biography, news, reports and travel books.
• Narrative Poetry – includes epics, historical romances, ballads, dramatic narratives and plays.

Common Characteristics

1. A careful choice and sequencing of details
2. A sense of reality
3. A sense of movements
4. A well-defined point of views
• First person – a character in the narrative tells his own story
• Firm person observer – a character rather than the hero or heroine tells the story
• Third person – what happens is told in an objective manner as in dreams; the writer or character comments on the incidents
• Omniscient author – the writer tells his own story, makes his own comments, and freely enters the minds of the characters


 

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