1) Begin by revisiting the lesson from the previous day about the story The Three Little Pigs. Show students the video following video of The Three Little Pigs: http://www.speakaboos.com/story/the-3-little-pigs.
2) Read The True Story of the Three Little Pigs as a class using different voices for each character to model point of view for each character and how voices can change the point of view.
3) Discuss the main idea of the story The True Story of the Three Little Pigs and from whose viewpoint this story is told.
4) Discuss how, in the normal story of The Three Little Pigs, the wolf is described as being mean and huffing and puffing and blowing the house down, but in The True Story of the Three Little Pigs, the wolf is describing himself as just sneezing. Explain how the same thing can be interpreted different ways just by the way it is said.
5) Students will work in four groups in order to write and draw a narration of the story using iPads and the Story Kit app. Each group will select 4 members to present the retelling of the story and show the finished product on the iPads for the class. Students will use their voice to help get their point across and engage others in the lesson. This will be molded from the teacher when reading The True Story of the Three Little Pigs.
6) Students will then work in small groups to compare and contrast the differences between the two stories. Using the Three Little Pigs Venn Diagram, students will make lists of how the two stories are the same and different. After they have compiled lists of the similarities and differences between the two stories, discuss some of the points for how each story is different and how each story is the same.
7) Students will write a brief explanation, using The Three Little Pigs graphic organizer, of which story they believe is true and list evidence from the story as to why they think this.
8) After this is done, students will be grouped together based on the story they choose to be correct. They will then pick one student to be from their group to supply the evidence in "court". Students will "judge" which story is correct based on the evidence provided. Students will be expected to ask questions to get a better understanding of what happened in the story and why. Such as "Mr. Wolf why did you feel the need to eat the pigs when they died instead of calling for help?" Students will cast a vote on which story is correct based on the evidence provided in "court".