The Perks of Being a Wallflower Classroom Questions with Comparative Study

by Amy Farrell
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The Perks of Being a Wallflower Classroom Questions with Comparative Study 

Chapter Summaries
405 Classroom Questions
187 Questions on Comparative Modes
112 Questions on Comparing Texts for Comparative Study

 

Scene by Scene's The Perks of Being a Wallflower Classroom Questions with Comparative Study includes chapter questions and summaries, in addition to questions for the Comparative Study. It is an essential resource for English teachers as a companion to the novel The Perks of Being a Wallflower by Stephen Chbosky. 

Designed to save time and lead to rewarding classroom experiences, this guide is broken down by chapter to complement the novel The Perks of Being a Wallflower. This guide provides a range of questions for every stage of teaching the text. The teacher then selects the questions they wish to use.

Classroom Questions guides contain both closed and open questions, exploring student response, opinion and analysis.               

•    Closed, comprehension questions check students’ understanding and ensure students are on task.           

•    Open, higher order questions promote thinking and reflection.

The Perks of Being a Wallflower Classroom Questions with Comparative Study contains chapter summaries of Stephen Chbosky's novel. There are also 405 questions, divided by chapter, to keep students engaged and actively thinking about the novel. Additional questions explore the Comparative Modes:

General Vision and Viewpoint
Cultural Context/Social Setting
Literary Genre Theme/Issue - Relationships
Hero, Heroine, Villain  

Scene by Scene Classroom Questions teaching guides keep students focused on the text and encourage lively classroom discussions.

Contents:
Chapter Summaries

Chapter Questions
Further Questions
Comparative Study Mode Questions:Theme/Issue (HL)/Relationships (OL)
Comparative Study Mode Questions: Cultural Context (HL)/Social Setting (OL)
Comparative Study Mode Questions: Literary Genre (HL)
Comparative Study Mode Questions: General Vision and Viewpoint (HL)
Comparative Study Mode Questions: Hero, Heroine, Villain (OL)
The Comparative Study: Comparing Texts