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LitHouse Learning

Too Bright to See Novel Study

Too Bright to See Novel Study

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Level 2 Novel Studies are designed for 3rd to 6th graders. 

Scroll Down to see Example Pages.

Too Bright to See Novel Study contains:

  • 15 Paragraph-Level Writing Activities
  • Character Journal note-taking project & discussion
  • Vocabulary Journal & Vocab Words
  • Chapter by Chapter Discussion Prompts
  • 10 Discussion Questions
  • Book Club Activity Ideas

This can be a 4-week, 3-week, or 15-day novel study that includes The Writing Revolution paragraph-level activities, discussion prompts for each chapter, a guided note-taking project, a vocabulary journal, and ideas for a book club with further discussion questions about the whole novel. 

For 12 days, your learner will read, take notes, complete sentence and paragraph-level writing activities, and study vocabulary. On day 13, your student will select the prompt for their final project paragraph and brainstorm details for it. On day 14, you will discuss the note-taking project with your learner, and they will also outline and draft a paragraph. On day 15, they will revise and edit their paragraph to produce a polished final draft. On day 16, you can have a themed book club with further discussion questions, snacks, and activities.

We recommend doing 8 to 12 novel studies per year.

Click here for more info and placement recommendations.

 **This is a digital PDF for single-family use. If you are a teacher, you can purchase an extended use license here.**

About Too Bright to See:

"A Newbery Honor Book • Winner of the Stonewall Book Award  • A National Book Award Finalist

It's the summer before middle school and eleven-year-old Bug's best friend Moira has decided the two of them need to use the next few months to prepare. For Moira, this means figuring out the right clothes to wear, learning how to put on makeup, and deciding which boys are cuter in their yearbook photos than in real life. But none of this is all that appealing to Bug, who doesn't particularly want to spend more time trying to understand how to be a girl. Besides, there's something more important to worry about: A ghost is haunting Bug's eerie old house in rural Vermont...and maybe haunting Bug in particular. As Bug begins to untangle the mystery of who this ghost is and what they're trying to say, an altogether different truth comes to light--Bug is transgender." - Amazon

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