At first I had significant concern that I would find something for high school English. Then, I decided to think outside the box and look at standard ideas that could be adapted for such courses:
Example One: A classroom survey. This approach could be a great online anticipation guide and could also set up initial and on course discussion. Groups could also be organized with this particular approach!
Example Two: A table style timeline: In this case, events are listed in tables and can allow students to begin formulating information for a future essay or visual graphic presentation. It is also possible for this information to be converted to a more visual timeline in itself, as illustrated on the next page.
Example Three: (To access link) Timeline
Timelines in this manner can be critical to help students manage novels that cover several months or even years (I am using a variant of this timeline for my English 12 class). Here, the information is converted into a manageable review of a character or story’s approaches, especially for those engaging in concepts related to actual history.
Developing this approach for MLA citation guide or to compile a checkout list for student book exchange
Example Five: (to access link)
Flow Chart: Can be used to show a character, plot, or novel structure shifts. Can also be used to make predictions or analyze character behavior by introducing alternative paths (this is elaborated on in section 2).