Skip to main content

English Language Arts, Grade 9 Module 4: Understanding, Evaluating, and Writing Argument,Teacher Set

English Language Arts, Grade 9 Module 4: Understanding, Evaluating, and Writing Argument,Teacher Set

PCG Education

ISBN: 978-1-119-12344-6

Feb 2016, Jossey-Bass

Select type: Paperback

$35.00

Product not available for purchase

Description

Paths to College and Career is a new, comprehensive English Language Arts curriculum for grades 6 to 12 built from the ground up over a three-year period to address the Common Core State Standards (CCSS) for English Language Arts and Literacy.  It reflects a deep understanding of the standards and assessments, and is written with a focus on the shifts in instructional practice and student experiences the standards require. It includes daily lesson plans, guiding questions, recommended texts, scaffolding strategies, and other classroom resources.

Paths to College and Career provides teachers, schools, and districts with a concrete and practical ELA instructional program that engages students with compelling and complex texts.  At each grade level, Paths to College and Career delivers a yearlong curriculum that develops all students’ ability to

•                read closely and engage in text-based discussions,

•                build evidence-based claims and arguments,

•                conduct research and write from sources, and

•                expand their academic vocabulary.

Paths to College and Career’s instructional resources address the needs of all learners, including students with disabilities, English language learners, and gifted and talented.  The curriculum is flexible, user friendly, engaging, and purposefully built to prepare students for career, college, and life.

In Module 4 of Grade 9, students read, analyze and evaluate informational and argument writing and build, through focused instruction, the skills required to craft strong and well-supported argument writing of their own. Through the study of one central text—Sugar Changed the World—and integrating at critical points brief, supplementary texts that situate in the present day the central ideas, claims, and arguments that arise out of Sugar Changed the World, students learn to think of the products they use and consume everyday as part of a complex web of global production and trade that extends not only to distant lands but to the past as well.