span syllabus Span 202
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This 19 page Class Notes was uploaded by Lindsey Notetaker on Wednesday September 7, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Span 202 at University of Mississippi taught by Dr. Diana Semmes in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 2 views. For similar materials see Intermediate Spanish II in Language, Spanish at University of Mississippi.
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Date Created: 09/07/16
The University of Mississippi Modern Languages Department Spanish 202 – Fall 2016 Instructor’s name _____________________ Email: ______________________ Office: ______________________________ Office hours: _________________ Phone Number: _______________________ Section: _____________________ Course Description: ¡Bienvenidos! Spanish 202 is the fourth language course designed for students who have completed the equivalent of three semesters of Spanish at the University level, e.g., Spanish 101, 102, and 201 or Span 121 and Span 201 at the University of Mississippi. Spanish 202 features Capítulo 12 Capítulo 15 of ¡Arriba! The textbook follows the informationbased task approach, which springs from the idea that languages are best learned when realworld information becomes the focus of students' activities. Therefore, during this course, you will exchange reallife information about you and your classmates. Span 202 is a computerenhanced course, which means that you will employ technology to submit your homework online. During class time, your instructor expects more oneonone interaction between you, your classmates, and your instructor. Outside the classroom, you will use the electronic workbook, which is designed to connect students with the language. Course Materials: 1. ZayasBazán & Bacon (2011). ¡Arriba! Textbook. Sixth edition. PrenticeHall. 2. MySpanishLab® access. (If you have taken Span 201 at Ole Miss, there is no need to purchase a new access code.) 3. Headphones. 4. A copy of your course syllabus. 5. Essential: A good SpanishEnglish/EnglishSpanish dictionary. Course Objectives: After completing this course, students should be able to communicatively interact in Spanish. Students should also be able to appropriately express their ideas in writing with a satisfactory level of accuracy in the language. Upon completion of the course, students 1 will have gained knowledge of Latin American and Hispanic cultures, Hispanic modern art, the indigenous heritance in Latin American, and other cultural aspects involving the Latin world. Policies of the Spanish Basic Language Program: This syllabus details your obligations and responsibilities, and it is essential that you read it thoroughly. Please contact your instructor if you have any questions. Furthermore, you should consult the attached schedule on a daily basis to determine the material that you are to prepare for the next class, as well as to keep abreast of any upcoming due dates and deadlines. INSTRUCTORSTUDENT COMMUNICATION. How you can communicate with your instructor: Via email: Emails will be answered within 24 hours from Monday through Friday, and 48 hours during weekends. Your instructor will send you important messages via the Class Roll function, so check your OleMiss email account often. During your instructor’s office hours: Your instructor will provide his/her email address and office hours the first day of class. If there is an emergency: If you have an urgent question or must contact your instructor urgently, please contact him/her via email. Attendance Policy: The Spanish Program takes seriously the University's statement on attendance; namely, that students are expected to attend class regularly. To derive the utmost benefit from instruction, daily attendance is essential. No matter what the reason for the absence, failure to attend class always results in missed opportunities to hear and speak Spanish. DURING THE SEMESTER, STUDENTS ARE ENTITLED TO 5 EXCUSED OR UNEXCUSED ABSENCES. AFTER THE FIFTH ABSENCE, STUDENTS WILL AUTOMATICALLY FAIL THE COURSE. Students with perfect attendance throughout the semester will be able to replace three of their lowest participation grades with 100% for each week; unless the low grade is a result of a disciplinary action, such as using the cell phone in class. Participation: Each week, your instructor will evaluate your participation level and determine a grade based on the criteria listed below. You will have the opportunity to 2 earn 5 points for every class period, for a maximum of 15 points per week. Your participation grade will be based upon your contribution to class discussions, small group work, and preparedness. In 202, the participation points will account for 20% of your final grade, so it is essential that you come prepared for every class. Please remember that if you miss a class, you are responsible for contacting your instructor or other classmates to obtain any missed information. You may review your participation grades by checking the MySpanishLab Gradebook. Should there be any disagreement, you should resolve it immediately with your instructor. If you are a student athlete, a band member, or a member of other such university organizations, you should bring a letter from your Supervisor or specific department at the beginning of the semester indicating the dates you will miss class. To recover participation points because of absences, you need to provide your instructor with a valid and official excuse (e.g., doctor’s note stating the date during which you were unable to attend classes) on the day you resume attendance to class. Only excused absences will allow students to recover participation points. Once your instructor receives the note, he/she will decide if your absence is approved or not. The main difference between approved and unapproved absences is that you do not receive any participation points for unapproved absences. However, if your absence is approved, your participation grade for that week will be prorated accordingly. For example, if you have a doctor’s note stating that you were sick on Day 2, your participation grade for that day will be the average between Day 1 and Day 3. "Emergencies and reasons beyond the student’s control other that illness will be considered excused absences at the discretion of the Director of the Spanish Program." Regardless if your absences are excused or unexcused, they still count toward the maximum number (5) of absences. Participation Criteria: Outstanding = 5 points arrives for class on time comes to class totally prepared and participates as much as possible speaks exclusively in Spanish during whole class Excellent = 4.5 points arrives for class on time comes to class totally prepared and participates as much as possible speaks almost exclusively in Spanish, and only rarely uses English Very Good = 4.0 points arrives for class on time 3 comes to class totally prepared and participates as much as possible on occasion uses more English than Spanish Good = 3.5 points arrives for class on time comes to class partially prepared and participation is limited on occasion uses more English than Spanish Not so good = 3 points arrives no more than 5 minutes late for class comes to class partially prepared and participation is limited uses more English than Spanish Below Average = 2.5 points arrives more than 5 minutes late for class OR arrives for class on time, but does not come prepared; therefore, there is no visible participation effort uses more English than Spanish Well Below Average = 0 points arrives more than 5 minutes late for class OR arrives for class on time, but does not come prepared at all; therefore, there is no visible participation effort works on assignments for other classes takes naps during the entire class is absent InClass Technology: As common sense suggests, your cell phone needs to be off and not visible the entire class period. The same applies to any other technological device such as laptops, iPods, iPads, etc. Students using any device during class period will receive a zero for participation for that day. Tardiness: Attendance will be taken at the beginning of each class period. Students who arrive after this will lose one point from the participation grade for that day. Your instructor has the prerogative to deny admission to students who arrive more than 10 minutes late. B. 5 Disruptive behavior: According to the M Book p. 5: Disorderly behavior that disrupts the academic environment violates the standard of fair access to the academic experience. Some examples of disruptive behavior are purposeful acts, such as "shouting down" a seminar speaker, physically or verbally harassing an 4 instructor or fellow student, or engaging in any type of disruptive behavior in a class situation that interferes with the ability of the professor to teach or other students to learn. **Foul language falls into the category of verbally harassing an instructor or fellow student. This behavior is utterly unacceptable as well.** Testing: The following exams are included in this course: four partial exams, one oral presentation, three presentation quizzes and one comprehensive final exam. Final Exam: The date, time, and location of the final exam are listed on the Fall Class Schedule at http://registrar.olemiss.edu/finalexamschedulefall2016/ **The final exam is comprehensive** *** Do not make any travel plans during final exams week. *** If you are absent from any testing day (exams, inclass compositions, oral presentation or final exam), you must contact your instructor within one working day from the exam/composition date. You must provide valid and official written documentation for your absence before makingup you work without any penalty. Students must take the exam/composition within one working day from the original date of the exam. For oral presentations, students must render their oral presentation the very next time class meets. Any additional extensions may be granted only under exceptional circumstances or highly unusual cases and will be done at the discretion of the Director of the Spanish Basic Language Program. Students who miss an exam/composition without an excused absence may be allowed to make it up with a 20% deduction provided that they take it within 24 hours from the original exam date. All exams are property of the Modern Languages Department and must be returned to the instructor upon the instructor’s request. Your instructor will not be available to give you access to your exams on the week of final exams. If you wish to look over your exams, please do so ahead of time. Special Accommodations: It is the responsibility of any student with a disability who requests a reasonable accommodation to contact the office of Student Disability Services (9157128). SDS will then contact the instructor through the student so that a reasonable accommodation of a disability can be made. Homework: In this class there will be homework assignments of 3 types: Preparation for Class, Compositions & MySpanishLab Activities. Preparation for Class: It is your responsibility to come prepared to class. Part of this preparation entails doing the preassigned activities, which come from the textbook. 5 Your instructor will go over the activities in class, but you are expected to have the answers ready, that way your participation will be more obvious. The daily activities and due dates can be found under Weekly Calendar. Preparedness is the key to successful participation grades, which will count for 20% of your final grade. The assignments and due dates are found on the weekly calendar. MySpanishLab Homework: During this course, you will use a program called MySpanishLab to submit your homework online. There will be a mandatory “MySpanishLab” training session during a regularly scheduled classtime. Details are on page 10. Doing your homework by means of “MySpanishLab” will provide the following advantages: • Selfpacing. The computer allows you to work ahead. However, as with other classes, you cannot fall behind. • Immediate feedback. The computer grades your homework exercises instantly, tells you which answers are wrong, and allows you to redo the exercise, as many times as you want. • Opportunity for improvement. The program is designed so that you can attempt the same activity as many as three (3) times. “MySpanishLab” saves your highest score. • Easy access. You can do your homework from any computer that accesses the Internet. However, you should know that there is a deadline, after which you will receive no credit. Please note that all MySpanishLab homework must be submitted online no later than 11:59 p.m. on the day indicated in the syllabus. PLEASE NOTE THE FOLLOWING: All computers in Language Resource Center in the basement of Bondurant Hall have the software you need to complete your homework. Please keep in mind that it may be difficult to find an open station on certain days and that systems sometimes crash. Please plan accordingly. Server crashes, difficulties accessing “MySpanishLab”, and difficulties installing software will not be considered valid excuses to grant extensions on “MySpanishLab” homework. We recommend that you do your homework early in the week, since this has the added benefit of allowing you enough time to contact your instructor to solve problems that you may have with an activity. From the M Book. Academic Discipline: "A student who copies another's homework, copies answers to test questions, or allows someone else to do work for him/her on homework or tests also violates the standards of honesty and fairness and is subject to academic discipline." If our instructor suspects that you have used the aid of 6 another person, any device, any software, or any existing answer key to do your homework online, you will receive a zero. Other appropriate penalties in current M Book may apply. In addition to the activities you will be completing as part of your homework, you will use “MySpanishLab” to write compositions in Spanish. “MySpanishLab” provides you with the opportunity to communicate your ideas at your own pace in written Spanish. You will be required to post a total of 6 messages for this course. Here is how it works: 1. Due dates and topics are indicated in the syllabus and marked on the online calendar. 2. Login to “MySpanishLab”, read the topic, and think about what you want to write. 3. When you are ready to write, click on the composition (just as you would click on any other activity) and you will see the topic and the space for you to type your composition. 4. Once you are satisfied with your composition, please write the number of words used, click on “FINISH: Submit for grading” and confirm submission. 5. The following message will appear: “Your Score: Pending instructor review”. All entries are to be AT LEAST 120 WORDS LONG and written IN SPANISH. Lists of words, songs, dialogs, and copies of other texts are not acceptable messages. After the deadline, your instructor will evaluate your message using the grading criteria written below. Please be advised that late postings without accepted excuses will not receive any credit. Compositions Grading Criteria Topic, Vocabulary and Grammar: 95% 100%: Addresses the topic assigned, uses a wide variety of the vocabulary covered in the lessons, control of grammar is what would be considered typical for this level. 70% 80%: Addresses the topic assigned, uses a wide variety of the vocabulary covered in the lessons, control of grammar is somewhat less than what would be considered typical for this level. 50% 60%: Addresses the topic assigned, uses some variety of the vocabulary covered in the lessons, control of grammar is considerably less than what would be typical for this level. 30% 40%: Addresses the topic assigned, writes less than half of the total words required, uses only minimal variety of the vocabulary covered in the lessons, control of grammar is significantly below what would be considered typical for this level. 0%: Does not address the topic, uses a translator of the aid of another person to write the posting, lists words, sentences, songs or copies other texts. 7 Please note that if your instructor suspects that you have used the aid of a translator or of another person to write your posting, you will receive a zero. Important Note: Compositions with less than 120 words will receive an additional 2 point deduction from the grade assigned by the instructor. Compositions with half or less than half of the total words required will not be graded. "If you wish to discuss your MySpanishLab grade, or any grade component, you must contact your instructor before the last week of classes. YOUR INSTRUCTOR WILL BE UNAVAILABLE FOR THIS MATTER ON THE WEEK OF FINAL EXAMS." Compositions Topics: Composition 1: Capítulo 12 (To be announced in class) Composition 2: Capítulo 12: El medio ambiente. Imagine that the governor of the State of Mississippi has sent you a million dollars for you to solve the environmental problems of the state. What would you do with the money? What measures would be necessary to protect the environment in the state? What kind of suggestions would you give the local people to improve the quality of life in the state? Use a wide variety of vocabulary and the conditional. Remember that you need to write at least 120 words. Composition 3: Capítulo 13: Una carta al director. Pretend that you are writing a letter to the editor of a newspaper about a topic that interests you. It can be about technology, movies, music, an artist, politics, etc. Just make sure to choose a topic about which you have a strong opinion. First, convince the editor to publish your letter and secondly, convince the readers that you are right. Without copying the sentences from the modelo, follow the steps for Activity 1348 on p. 450 of your textbook. Your composition should have at least 120 words. Composition 4: Capítulo 13: Una película toda mía. Now imagine that Hollywood is calling! You are about to become a famous movie producer. Write a paragraph explaining what kind of movie(s) you would produce. Mention the leading man/ the leading woman / the genre / the length of the script / rehearsal time / the beginning / the end / and any other information you find relevant about your very own movie. Use the simple present and a wide variety of vocabulary from Chapter 13. Your composition should have at least 120 words. Composition 5: Capítulo 14: ¿Cuánto tiempo hace? How long has it been since you attended a concert, an opera, a ballet performance or any other cultural activity? Using a wide variety of vocabulary and the hacer in time expressions structure, describe details of the performance. Next, invite a friend to join you in your next cultural event. Use the 8 nosotros commands for this second part of your composition. Remember that your composition should have at least 120 words. Composition 6: Capítulo 15 (To be announced in class) Oral Presentation and Presentation quizzes: Many students fear the ominous ORAL PRESENTATION. It may comfort you to know that it is a fear shared by students in speech communication, history, and economics, even when it takes place in one's native language. For many people, just the idea of standing in front of a group is traumatic. Nonetheless, it's our goal in the Spanish program to make this experience as comfortable as possible. The oral presentation allows students the opportunity to demonstrate some of their steadily increasing language skills and subject matter knowledge. The task has been structured so that students will succeed, if they allow adequate time for preparation and pay close attention to the requirements and guidelines. You will give a presentation on an academically sound topic that you will choose. Your instructor will approve topics that are relevant to the course. You are expected to consult at least one source in Spanish to prepare your presentation. You will have a time limit of 5 minutes to render your oral presentation. You will prepare a detailed, hierarchicallyorganized outline for your presentation. You will also prepare a one page handout for your classmates which will help them follow your presentation. It should call their attention to the main points in your presentation. When you are listening to classmates' presentations you have a vested interest in paying close attention, since this material will be included in the presentation quizzes. Ask for clarification when you do not understand and express your questions as clearly as possible. Your instructor will neither repeat nor redo a presentation. Speak up, ask questions; check to see if you've heard correctly in Spanish, of course. Your presentation will be graded on a 100point scale according to the following criteria: Content and organization (up to 20 points.): Your presentation should be well organized, clear, and easy to follow. You should be certain of the pronunciation of key terms, and deliver your presentation in a manner that will allow your classmates to follow along. Emphasize key words, and make sure that you pace your presentation so that it is clear what you are addressing at any given point. Transitions can make a presentation infinitely more comprehensible; contact your instructor for suggestions. It is a good idea to practice giving your presentation to a small audience (perhaps just another student) beforehand to confirm its comprehensibility. If there are questions before or during your presentation, you should answer them appropriately. 9 Preparedness (up to 20 points.): Your presentation should also be engaging, without excessive use of figures, numbers, percentages, and such. Furthermore, while you are not expected to deliver the presentation as fluently as you might in your native language, your presentation should be dynamic. Long silences indicate a lack of preparation. While notes are acceptable, reading the presentation to your classmates is not, and will considerably detract from your content and preparedness grade. Do not read your presentation. If you read, you will be deducted points proportionally to your reading. You will also lose points for resorting to English during your presentation. Supporting material (up to 20 points): Your outline should be clear and rather general. Too much information on the outline will distract your audience. The handout will be created after your instructor approves your outline. Your handout should allow your classmates and instructor to follow your progression of main points and provide them a convenient place to take notes. Other visual aids can contribute immensely to the success of your presentation in Spanish. You may find, for example, that maps or pictures are helpful. Make sure that these are large enough and clear enough for the class to see. It is also important not to overuse visuals; your audience may become distracted and miss what you're saying. If you are comfortable with PowerPoint presentations, this would be the perfect time to use one. Topic (up to 10 points): Make sure your vocabulary is appropriate to your topic and that your classmates will understand the words you use. Chances are that if you need to look many words up in the dictionary your classmates will not know them either. It is fine to use some unfamiliar words important to your presentation, but be sure to make clear to your classmates the meanings of these words, without relying on translation. Delivery factors (up to 30): There should be a reason that you include or exclude every bit of information in your presentation. Keep in mind your time limit, and make sure that adequate time is allotted for each of your points. You have prepared your presentation and you are now ready to delivery it. In this category, all items included in those 5 minutes will be taken into account: your professionalism, the grammar used, your pronunciation, your level of enthusiasm, the volume of your voice and even your overall timing. MySpanishLab Training: There will be a MySpanishLab training session to help you learn how to work with this program. Attendance is MANDATORY. The training session will take place during regular class period on Week 1 of Fall semester, in your regular classroom. If you do not attend the training session, it is your responsibility to learn how to use this program. Grade Weighting Grading Scale (No +/ Scales) 10 Participation = 20% A = 90100 Compositions (6) = 10% B = 8980 MySpanishLab Activities = 10% C =7970 Oral Presentation = 10% D = 6960 Quizzes about Presentations (3) = 5% F = 590 Exams (4) = 30% Final Exam = 15% *** Final grades will not be rounded up *** Important! Participation is an essential part of the learning process in language classes. In Spanish 202, the participation points are worth 20% of your final grade! Your instructor expects you to be prepared for every class day. Being prepared means that you need to do the activities listed below for each day before your class meets. You will be doing a huge favor to everybody, including yourself. Remember! “MySpanishLab” homework must be submitted online before midnight by the date indicated on the online folders and in the last page of this syllabus. Weekly Calendar WEEK 1 DAY 1, Monday, Aug. 22: • Presentación del programa del curso de español 202. • Repaso de material de cursos anteriores de español. DAY 2, Wednesday, Aug. 24: • Warmup CAPÍTULO 12: EL FUTURO ES TUYO (I) • Goal: Discussing technology: pp. 386387: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 388: 121, 122 / p. 389: 123, 124 • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Aug. 26: MySpanishLab training session, in your regular classroom. WEEK 2 DAY 1, Monday, Aug 29: • Warmup • p. 390: 126A • Goal: Describing people and things: p. 391: presentation and comprehension checks 11 • p. 392: 127 / p. 393: 129, 1210 • Gap activity created by the instructor. • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Aug. 31: • Warmup • Goal: Talking about what has happened: p. 394: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 395: 1211 / p. 396: 1212, 1213 • Conclusion *** La clase sortea (draws) las fechas para las presentaciones orales.*** DAY 3, Friday, Sep. 2: • Warmup • p. 397: 1214 • Perfiles: p. 398: 1215, 1216 CAPÍTULO 12: EL FUTURO ES TUYO (II) • Goal: Talking about the environment: pp. 400401: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 402: 1221, 1222 • Conclusion WEEK 3 (Your participation points start this week!) DAY 1, Monday, Sep. 5: No Classes – Labor Day DAY 2, Wednesday, Sep. 7: • Composition 1: Inclass directed writing session with open book and dictionary. DAY 3, Friday, Sep. 9: • Warmup • p. 403: 1223, 1224 • Goal: Talking about what will happen in the future: pp. 404405: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 405: 1225 / p. 406: 1226, 1227, 1228A • Conclusion WEEK 4 DAY 1, Monday, Sep. 12: • Warmup 12 • Goal: Discussing what you and others would do: p. 407: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 408: 1229 / p. 409: 1230 / p. 410: 1232, 1233 • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Sep. 14: ***Estudiantes le entregan el outline para su presentación oral a su instructor/a. *** • Warmup Observaciones: p. 411: 1234, 1235 Nuestro mundo: p. 412413: 1237, 1238 CAPÍTULO 13: ¿OÍSTE LAS NOTICIAS? (I) • Goal: Talking about means of communication: pp. 420421: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 422: 131, 132 • Composition 1 – Correction day • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Sep. 16: Exam 1: Chapter 12 WEEK 5 DAY 1, Monday, Sep. 19: • Warmup • p. 423: 133 • Goal: Talking about requests or uncertainty in the past: pp. 424425: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 426: 136 / p. 427: 137 • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Sep. 21: • Warmup • p. 428: 138, 139, 1310A • p. 429: 1311, 1312, 1313 • Composition 2 – Correction day • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Sep. 23: • Warmup • Goal: Emphasizing possession and avoiding repetition: pp. 430431: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 431: 1314 • p. 432: 1315, 1316 13 • p. 433: 1317 • Conclusion WEEK 6 DAY 1, Monday, Sep. 26: • Warmup Perfiles: p. 434: 1318, 1319 CAPÍTULO 13: ¿OÍSTE LAS NOTICIAS? (II) • Goal: Discussing television, shows, movies, and entertainment: pp. 436437: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 438: 1324, 1325 • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Sep. 28: • Warmup • p. 439: 1326, 1327 • p. 440: 1329, 1330 • Goal: Hypothesizing: pp.441: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 442: 13:31 • p. 443: 1332 • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Sep. 30: • Warmup • p. 443: 1333, 1334A • p. 444: 1335, 1336 Observaciones: p. 445: 1337, 1338, 1339 • Conclusion WEEK 7 DAY 1, Monday, Oct. 3: • Warmup Nuestro mundo: pp. 446447: 1340, 1341 CAPÍTULO 14: ¡SEAMOS CULTOS! (I) • Goal: Talking about music, art, and dance: pp. 454:455: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 456: 141, 142 • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Oct. 5: 14 Exam 2: Chapter 13 DAY 3, Friday, Oct. 7: • Warmup • p. 457: 144 • Goal: Expressing how long something has been going on or how long ago it happened: pp. 458: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 459: 146 • p. 460: 147 / p. 461: 148A • Conclusion Instructor les devuelve el ou a los estudiantes. WEEK 8 DAY 1, Monday, Oct. 10: • Warmup • p. 462: 149 • Goal: Inviting or convincing others to do something: p. 463: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 464: 1410, 1411 • p. 465: 1412 • Composition 3 – Correction day • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Oct. 12: • Warmup • p. 466: 1413, 1414 CAPÍTULO 14: ¡SEAMOS CULTOS! (II) • Goal: Talking about fashion: pp. 468469: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 470: 1419, 1420 • p. 471: 1421, 1422 • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Oct. 14: • Warmup • p. 471: 1423, 1424 • Goal: Talking about what had happened before another action or event in the past: p. 472: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 473: 1425 • p. 474: 1426 • Conclusion WEEK 9 15 DAY 1, Monday, Oct. 17: • Warmup • p. 474: 1427, 1428 Observaciones: p. 475: 1429, 1430, 1431 Nuestro mundo: p. 476477: 1432 • Composition 4 – Correction day • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Oct. 19: Exam 3: Chapter 14 DAY 3, Friday, Oct. 21: • Warmup CAPÍTULO 15: ¿TE GUSTA LA POLÍTICA? • Goal: Talking about world problems and possible solutions: pp. 484485: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 486: 151 • p. 487: 154, 155 • Goal: Providing additional information to a discussion about ideas, events and situations: p. 488: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 489: 156 • Conclusion WEEK 10 DAY 1, Monday, Oct. 24: • Warmup • p. 490: 157, 158 Perfiles: p. 492: 1510, 1511 • Goal: Expressing political points of view and identifying types of government: p. 495: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 496: 1515 • Composition 5 – Correction day • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Oct. 26: • Warmup • p. 497: 1517, 1518 • p. 498: 1520A • Goal: Describing unplanned events; making excuses: p. 499: presentation and comprehension checks 16 • p. 500: 1521 • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Oct. 28: • Warmup • p. 500: 1522 / p. 501: 1523, 1524 • Goal: Contrasting ideas and descriptions: p. 502: presentation and comprehension checks • p. 502: 1525 • Conclusion WEEK 11 DAY 1, Monday, Oct. 31: • Warmup • p. 500: 1526 / p. 504: 1527 Observaciones: p. 505: 1528, 1529 • Conclusion DAY 2, Wednesday, Nov. 2: • Warmup Nuesto mundo: p. 506507: 1531, 1532 • Actividad creada por el/la instructor/a. • Conclusion DAY 3, Friday, Nov. 4: No Classes – MS Foreign Language Association (MFLA) Conference WEEK 12 DAY 1, Monday, Nov. 7: Exam 4: Chapter 15 DAY 2, Wednesday, Nov. 9: • Presentaciones 1 7 DAY 3, Friday, Nov. 11: • Quiz 1: Presentaciones 1 7 (10 minutos) • Presentaciones 8 14 WEEK 13 17 DAY 1, Monday, Nov. 14: • Quiz 2: Presentaciones 8 14 (10 minutos) • Presentaciones 15 22 DAY 2, Wednesday, Nov. 16: • Quiz 3: Presentaciones 15 22 (10 minutos) • Actividad creada por el/la instructor/a. DAY 3, Friday, Nov. 18: • Review for Final Exam. Instructor answers questions that students may have from chapters 12, 13, 14 and 15. WEEK 14 No Classes – Thanksgiving / Fall Break WEEK 15 DAY 1, Monday, Nov. 28: • Composition 6: Inclass directed writing session with open book and dictionary. DAY 2, Wednesday, Nov. 30: • La clase mira una película en español elegida por el/la instructor/a. DAY 3, Friday, Dec. 2: • La clase sigue mirando una película en español elegida por el/la instructor/a. Estudiantes expresan sus opiniones sobre la película. WEEK 16 FINAL EXAMS WEEK Check online Final Exam schedule at: http://registrar.olemiss.edu/finalexamschedulefall2016/ Spanish 202 Summary of Homework Deadlines Due dates for SAM (Student Activities Manual). All assignments are due before 11:59 p.m.: Chapter 12: Wednesday, Sep. 14, 2016 Chapter 13: Monday, Oct. 3, 2016 Chapter 14: Monday, Oct. 17, 2016 18 Chapter 15: Friday, Nov. 4, 2016 Due dates for Compositions. All compositions are due before 11:59 p.m. (except the ones due during class time): Composition 1: Wednesday, Sep. 7, 2016 – during class time Composition 2: Tuesday, Sep. 13, 2016 Composition 3: Friday, Sep. 23, 2016 Composition 4: Friday, Sep. 30, 2016 Composition 5: Friday, Oct. 14, 2016 Composition 6: Monday, Nov. 28, 2016 – during class time ¡Muchas gracias por tu interés en nuestro programa de español! 19
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