Analysis Of 3.1, Honorable Thoughts And Honorable Actions

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English 1, Cornerstone 3: Chart 3.1, Honorable Thoughts, Honorable Actions
1. Set up your own paper with four columns, like below, to collect and explain honorable words, actions, thoughts, and/or feelings.
2. Write the name of the character you are analyzing at the top of the chart, and the pages being read.
3. As you read, watch for examples of how a character is honorable (or dishonorable!).
4. When you find an example, note whether it is spoken words, thoughts, actions, or feelings in the first column.
5. Then copy or summarize the evidence from the next in the next column.
6. Note the page # in the skinny middle column.
7. Jot an explanation of what that evidence has to do with honorable (or dishonorable) conduct. Take as much space as you need.
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The battle began in the afternoon.
It was afternoon before all of …Longstreet’s 15,000 Confederate troops were in position on the edges of the battlefield.
Shadows growing longer. Cool soon.
Author uses sensory imagery and short phrase-like sentences to make the reader see and experience the changing time of day.
Confederates began their attack on the left flank of Cemetery Ridge.
… [Confederate] men had been ordered to attack the Union’s left flank at the base of Cemetery Ridge.

Sickles defied orders to remain on Little Round Top.
…[Union soldiers at the base of Cemetery Ridge were] under the command of Major General E. Sickles, who had defied orders and marched his 3rd Corp a half mile forward to slightly higher ground.

Sickle’s defiance weakened the Union line right before an attack.
The shift of [Sickle’s] men left an undefended gap behind them in the Union line.

Fighting was intense.

As Confederates pushed towards Big Round Top, the fighting

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