Flashcards in P.E.E.E.D. Deck (12)
What does the first 'E' stand for in P.E.E.E.D.?
What does the second 'E' stand for in P.E.E.E.D.?
What does the final 'E' stand for in P.E.E.E.D.?
What does the 'D' stand for in P.E.E.E.D.?
What do you write in the 'point'?
A simple answer to the question/task.
Q: What do you learn about the concerns and issues raised in source 1?
P: In source 1, we learn that...
What do you write in the 'evidence'?
A quotation from the text to back up your point, using 'quotation marks'.
What do you write in the 'explain'?
You expand on your point by giving a brief explanation of what the quotation shows or implies.
Make sure you don't repeat your point or the quotation.
What do you write in the 'explore'?
You can either:
Pick a word from your quotation and further explain its effect.
Identify a language technique (e.g. simile) and explain what it suggests.
What do you write in the 'deeper thinking'?
1) Make a link to another part of the text that further backs up your point.
2) Explain what effect the writer wanted to achieve and the reader's reaction to this.
What is the most important thing to include in a P.E.E.E.D.?
A quotation from the text.
How do you write P.E.E.E.D.s if you are comparing two texts?
Your first point should explain both texts, but the rest of the P.E.E.E.D. should be about just one of the texts. Then your second P.E.E.E.D. about the other text should begin with a comparative connective.
Both source 1 and source 3 use powerful language. In source 1...
Similarly, source 3 uses...