OpenStudy (anonymous):

Anyone in FLVS English One- I need major help on 6.03- Writing About Nature, Graphic Organizers A & B. Thank you so much. (:

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Wait I was in Language arts.... and it is english too, and i'm past 6.03 so i can help you:)

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

As a matter of fact I'm still doing it.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Okay! I have read the passage already I am just a bit stuck on the graphic organizers.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Would you like me to enter in the Passage?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

@i_need_help!!!!!!!!!!

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

What did you do for this??

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

for the graphic organizer, I saved the example that they showed, and then edited it on Word.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Don't you have to complete each paragraph- not just the first one that they provide the example for? I'm not sure what you mean

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

06.03 is a quiz for mine

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

oh... wait let me check what mine was, because i remeber doing a Graphic organizer...

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

i think it was for 6.03!

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

There's more then one part. (: Yes- for 6.03

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

i didnt get that?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

For 6.03- there was more than one part. There was an exam AND an assignment for it. I have completed the exam already.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Really? What were the instructions that they gave you? Like i had to do a graphic Organizer and stuff. Copy and Paste the instructions. :)

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

After earning a few dollars working on my brother-in law's farm near Portage [Wisconsin], I set off on the first of my long lonely excursions, botanising in glorious freedom around the Great Lakes and wandering through innumerable tamarac and arbor-vitae swamps, and forests of maple, basswood, ash, elm, balsam, fir, pine, spruce, hemlock, rejoicing in their bound wealth and strength and beauty, climbing the trees, revelling in their flowers and fruit like bees in beds of goldenrods, glorying in the fresh cool beauty and charm of the bog and meadow heathworts, grasses, carices, ferns, mosses, liverworts displayed in boundless profusion. The rarest and most beautiful of the flowering plants I discovered on this first grand excursion was Calypso borealis (the Hider of the North). I had been fording streams more and more difficult to cross and wading bogs and swamps that seemed more and more extensive and more difficult to force one's way through. Entering one of these great tamarac and arbor-vitae swamps one morning, holding a general though very crooked course by compass, struggling through tangled drooping branches and over and under broad heaps of fallen trees, I began to fear that I would not be able to reach dry ground before dark, and therefore would have to pass the night in the swamp and began, faint and hungry, to plan a nest of branches on one of the largest trees or windfalls like a monkey's nest, or eagle's, or Indian's in the flooded forests of the Orinoco described by Humboldt. But when the sun was getting low and everything seemed most bewildering and discouraging, I found beautiful Calypso on the mossy bank of a stream, growing not in the ground but on a bed of yellow mosses in which its small white bulb had found a soft nest and from which its one leaf and one flower sprung. The flower was white and made the impression of the utmost simple purity like a snowflower. No other bloom was near it, for the bog a short distance below the surface was still frozen, and the water was ice cold. It seemed the most spiritual of all the flower people I had ever met. I sat down beside it and fairly cried for joy. It seems wonderful that so frail and lovely a plant has such power over human hearts. This Calypso meeting happened some forty-five years ago, and it was more memorable and impressive than any of my meetings with human beings excepting, perhaps, Emerson and one or two others. When I was leaving the University, Professor J.D. Butler said, "John, I would like to know what becomes o you, and I wish you would write me, say once a year, so I may keep you in sight." I wrote to the Professor, telling him about this meeting with Calypso, and he sent the letter to an Eastern newspaper [The Boston Recorder] with some comments of his own. These, as far as I know, were the first of my words that appeared in print. How long I sat beside Calypso I don't know. Hunger and weariness vanished, and only after the sun was low in the west I splashed on through the swamp, strong and exhilarated as if never more to feel any mortal care. At length I saw maple woods on a hill and found a log house. I was gladly received. "Where ha ye come fra? The swamp, that awfu' swamp. What were ye doin' there?" etc. "Mony a puir body has been lost in that muckle, cauld, dreary bog and never been found." When I told her I had entered it in search of plants and had been in it all day, she wondered how plants could draw me to these awful places, and said, "It's god's mercy ye ever got out." Oftentimes I had to sleep without blankets, and sometimes without supper, but usually I had no great difficulty in finding a loaf of bread here and there at the houses of the farmer settlers in the widely scattered clearings. With one of these large backwoods loaves I was able to wander many a long wild fertile mile in the forests and bogs, free as the winds, gathering plants, and glorying in God's abounding inexhaustible spiritual beauty bread. Storms, thunderclouds, winds in the woods—were welcomed as friends.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

The graphic organizer, yes- based off of this passage correct?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

No..We got to pick the topic...but I can still help if you want me too. :)

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Okay- it was based off of that passage and I'll attach the graphic organizers in a moment

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Hopefully this link worksss

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Yes it didddd

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Okayy let me check it out.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Sounds good. (:

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

So, what are you having trouble with? Like do you not understand what to do?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

I understand what to do- I'm just having trouble comprehending the story

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

So I'm having a hard time filling out the graphic organizer

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Ooh, Okay...Well whenever I have trouble comprehending a story I usually break it down.

3 years ago
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