Soon, though, David realizes that making excuses makes him feel bad, and saying he’s sorry makes him feel better. Now I’ll take a close look at the illustration, or picture. Anyway, I rolled all these stories together and made David do all of them! Do you think David will follow the rules on the next day of school? Language Focus: Verb Endings and Contractions. Goes means the same as is going.). It’s not my fault! Well, I was a handful, but I wasn’t that bad! Activities engage students in writing speech balloons for characters, performing a mini-play, and drawing pictures of David. Show them how the contractions are formed from two smaller words: you’re = you are; don’t = do not. TM ® & © 2016 Scholastic Inc. All Rights Reserved. $17.99 It was an accident! Use the printable David Goes to School Integrating Illustrations and Story Details Worksheet to record the words in the text and connect them to what is happening in the illustration. He has a curious look on his face as though he’s saying, “Am I going to be in trouble?” I see the other students’ jackets and hats on the hangers, so everyone else must be there already. From running, yelling, and pushing with abandon to chewing gum in class, David’s high-energy antics fill each day with trouble. Guide students to go back to pages 18–19 in which David is cutting in front of everyone in the cafeteria line and the teacher says, “Wait your turn, David!” Challenge students to study the picture carefully, imagine what the other students are thinking, and write the dialogue that students might be saying to each other. From running, yelling, and pushing with abandon to chewing gum in class, David’s high-energy antics fill each day with trouble. ‘NO! Inspired by his own experiences as a child, David Shannon created the David books to capture how hard it can be to do the right thing when you are a little kid; and how funny it can be when you make those inevitable mistakes. Give each student an opportunity to answer the big question. Tell students that they will read a book about a boy named David and his first day of school. David’s unruly romp through school is sure to bring a smile to the face of even the best-behaved reader. Many years later, Shannon was inspired to write and illustrate his now-classic bestseller and Caldecott Honor Book No, David! If students are able, encourage them to read the text aloud with you. David Gets in Trouble. The text and the illustrations in David Goes to School are complementary and together create the humor and plot of the story. Tell them there is more than one right answer. Ask students for examples of how students have to wait their turn at school. Why do you think David is in trouble?

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