the tell tale heart edgar allan poe 7-1 week of oct. 20, 2014
out of 43
Post on 15-Dec-2015
Embed Size (px)
- Slide 1
- The Tell Tale Heart Edgar Allan Poe 7-1 Week of Oct. 20, 2014
- Slide 2
- Homework Essay Prep Poe Short Story read Passage Vocabulary Example Study Vocabulary from The Tell Tale Heart. Test-Tuesday, October 21 st.
- Slide 3
- The narrator claims he'll prove he's not "mad." What makes you think the narrator is sane or insane, at the end of the story? Give evidence from the story to support your answer. The disease had sharpened my senses-not dulled them. The Narrator knows what he is doing. The narrator believes that his abilities have become stronger.
- Slide 4
- The narrator claims he'll prove he's not "mad." What makes you think the narrator is sane or insane, at the end of the story? Give evidence from the story to support your answer. The narrator in The Tell-Tale Heart claims that he is not mad. However, he does show signs of insanity. Example:
- Slide 5
- Example Introductory & Concluding Sentence: The narrator in The Tell-Tale Heart claims that he is not mad. However, he does show signs of insanity. Although the narrator claims that he is sane, these facts from the story tell us that he is indeed deranged.
- Slide 6
- Reading Check What is the narrators sharpest sense? What is it about the old man that disturbs the narrator? How does the narrator treat the old man during the week before he kills him? After he decides to kill the old man, why doesnt the narrator just slip in and stab him in his sleep? How does the narrator kill the old man? How does the narrator try to hide his crime? What causes the narrator to admit his crime?
- Slide 7
- The Tell-Tale Heart Part I Part II The Tell-Tale Heart Animation 7:47 The Tell-Tale Heart Animation The Tell-Tale Heart short film (10:10) The Tell-Tale Heart Poe Interactive (for Smart Board) Poe Interactive The Tell Tale Heart - The Alan Parsons Project (modern adaptation) The Tell Tale Heart - The Alan Parsons Project The Tell Tale Heart- Music only Video The Tell-Tale Heart United Streaming (6:54) The Tell-Tale Heart
- Slide 8
- Theme - Time References to time and clocks Some questions of time in the story are never answered
- Slide 9
- Why did it take eight days for the narrator to kill the old man? The events in the narrator's story occur over eight days. Is this significant? If so, why? Why would the narrator give us this detail, but not the month, or the year? How might the narrator have spent those first seven days? Do you think he sleeps? Why or why not? Shmoop video
- Slide 10
- Time Quotes It took me an hour to place my whole head within the opening so far that I could see him as he lay upon his bed. (3) suggests extreme loneliness Narrator has trouble sleeping This moment is when we first begin to notice there's something funny going on with time.
- Slide 11
- And this I did for seven long nights every night just at midnight. (3) All bad things happen after midnight!
- Slide 12
- A watch's minute hand moves more quickly than did mine. (4) The narrator sees himself as a kind of clock, counting down to the old man's death.
- Slide 13
- Who thinks the narrator is mad? What is a vulture eye? Why would he kill the old man over his eye? How can the narrator hear the old mans beating heart? What is vexed? What is stealthily? Is the narrator insane?
- Slide 14
- During what part of the action does Poe begin his story? How does Poe use punctuation and repetition to show how nervous or excited the narrator is? What is the effect of Poes choice to begin the story after the action has taken place?
- Slide 15
- Poe Glog
- Slide 16
- Vocabulary Conceived Cunningly Deputed Dismembered Enveloped Grated Hypocritical Profound Raved
- Slide 17
- Conceived V. To think of
- Slide 18
- Cunningly Clever in a tricky way
- Slide 19
- Deputed To assign
- Slide 20
- Dismembered To cut the arms and legs off
- Slide 21
- Enveloped To cover completely
- Slide 22
- Grated To rub something noisily against another object Washboard Music
- Slide 23
- Hypocrite One who pretends to have qualities he or she does not have
- Slide 24
- Profound Deep; wise
- Slide 25
- Raved To talk like an insane person talk wildly or incoherently, as if one were delirious or insane
- Slide 26
- Vocabulary Acute Dissimulation Profound Sagacity Crevice Suavity Gesticulations Derision
- Slide 27
- Acute Bloodhounds have an acute sense of smell.
- Slide 28
- dissimulation When Bruce Wayne donned his Batman costume his dissimulation was complete for no one would recognize him.
- Slide 29
- sagacity Even though he had never played chess before, his sagacity made him a skillful opponent. Pronunciation
- Slide 30
- crevice As a result of the earthquake, a long crevice appeared in the road.
- Slide 31
- crevasse a deep crevice or fissure (as in a glacier or the earth)
- Slide 32
- suavity N. Graceful politeness
- Slide 33
- acute Adj. sensitive
- Slide 34
- dissimulation N. The hiding of ones feelings or purposes
- Slide 35
- sagacity N. High intelligence and sound judgment Ability to make wise decisions.
- Slide 36
- crevice N. A narrow opening
- Slide 37
- suavity Pronunciation Many advertisers use suavity as a means to sell a product.
- Slide 38
- gesticulations Noun A deliberate, vigorous motion or gesture
- Slide 39
- derision Derision in school can hurt.
- Slide 40
- derision N. Contempt; ridicule
- Slide 41
- Slide 42
- Slide 43
- gesticulations Pronunciation Gesticulations are an important component of sign language for the deaf.