As I was riding to school, it struck me that it must be possible to analyse a corpus of English words to see what the most common letters were in words of various lengths. As I expected, someone has done this, but they have done a much more detailed analysis than I expected.
Research the following and then, using “CELTX”, turn the opening of your fairy tale story into a script, complete with a storyboard and shot list.
1) What is a storyboard?
2) What are the different types of camera shots used in film?
3) What is the meaning of “scene” in a film?
4) What is a “Shot list”?
Using “CELTX”, turn your entire fairy tale into a script. As an end of year activity the class will shoot one of these scripts.
Tier 1 – Emerging
Students select specific details from texts to develop their own response, recognising that texts reflect different viewpoints.
Explain how different characters in the film would have felt about the ‘compulsory acquisition’ of the Kerrigan home. Include the Kerrigan family, Dennis Denuto and the Barlow Group.
Tier 2 – At the standard
Students interpret texts, questioning the reliability of sources of ideas and information. They select evidence from the text to show how events, situations and people can be represented from different viewpoints.
‘The Castle’ uses the issue of a ‘compulsory acquisition’ to explore the themes of family and mateship. Use examples from the film, explain how friendships and relationships between family members transform in a time of need.
Tier 3 – Above the standard
Students select evidence from the text to analyse and explain how language choices and conventions are used to influence an audience. Respond to issues interpreting and integrating ideas from other texts
‘The Castle’ influences the audience to feel sympathy for the Kerrigan family and to celebrate when the ‘compulsory acquisition’ is overturned. Explain how the producer has manipulated the audience and do you agree this is how we should feel for the Kerrigan family?
In total, we wagered 790 imaginary dollars.
Protectionist won, so five students won an imaginary $85 each, with a total of $425. In case, our imaginary book made quite a bit of money, for the book.
Well done, Jordan, Miss Blakeborough, Tash, Sam, and Jas. Please spend your imaginary winnings carefully. As for everyone else, sorry that you lost your imaginary $20. Them’s the breaks.
How do you react to this? Is any of this okay? Why or why not?