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Mr. Snyder’s Classroom Edit display name

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This resource frames the opening unit, and sets the precedent of a quality narrative for subsequent units. Students will identify how recent immigrants have been portrayed in popular media, then use this text to build a range of counter narratives to build a more accurate understanding. Structured around the forty questions Luiselli translates and asks undocumented Latin American children facing deportation, Tell Me How It Ends humanizes these young migrants and highlights the contradiction between the idea of America as a fiction for immigrants and the reality of racism and fear—both here and back home. Students will conduct their own interviews with an individual who moved to Seattle, probing them to build an arrival story as primary source material.

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This resource frames the opening unit, and sets the precedent of a quality narrative for subsequent units. Students will identify how recent immigrants have been portrayed in popular media, then use this text to build a range of counter narratives to build a more accurate understanding. Structured around the forty questions Luiselli translates and asks undocumented Latin American children facing deportation, Tell Me How It Ends humanizes these young migrants and highlights the contradiction between the idea of America as a fiction for immigrants and the reality of racism and fear—both here and back home. Students will conduct their own interviews with an individual who moved to Seattle, probing them to build an arrival story as primary source material.

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