R2 Read and comprehend independently, A) both self-selected and teacher-directed texts, B) complex literary and informational texts, and C) from multiple sources representing perspectives identities like and unlike their own from dominant, non-dominant, and marginalized social groups.
10.1.2.1 Read independently and synthesize understanding from multiple texts in order to make meaning about a topic, with guidance and support, and annotate learning.
R3 Read independently, both self-selected and teacher-directed complex literary and informational texts, representing perspectives of historical and contemporary Dakota and Anishinaabe people.
10.1.3.1 Choose and read texts that address the purpose (e.g., personal interest, enjoyment, academic tasks), representing perspectives and identities of historical and contemporary Dakota and Anishinaabe people, to examine concepts, issues, or histories.
R4 Read critically to comprehend, interpret, and analyze themes and central ideas in complex literary and informational texts.
10.1.4.1 Cite strong and thorough textual evidence to support conclusions of what a text says explicitly as well as inferences drawn from text including analysis of how and when author introduces concepts, ideas, or characters; objectively summarize the text.
10.1.4.4 Compare and contrast how two authors unfold an analysis or series of ideas or events, including the order in which points are made, how they are introduced and developed, and the connections that are drawn between them, in informational text.
R5 Apply knowledge of text structure to understand and evaluate a wide variety of complex literary and informational texts.
10.1.5.1 Evaluate the impact of the author's choices concerning order of events within a text (e.g., parallel, linear, and nonlinear plots).
R6 Analyze influences on content, meaning, and style of text including fact and fiction, time period, and author perspective and identity, including Dakota and Anishinaabe perspective, in complex literary and informational texts.
10.1.6.1 Analyze how the author's, including Dakota and Anishinaabe authors, purpose, stated identities, biases, and perspective shape the content and style of a text.
10.1.6.2 Analyze the impact of a text's publishing date on its current validity and credibility, in literature, social studies, or science.
10.1.6.3 Delineate and evaluate the argument and specific claims in a text, assessing whether the reasoning is valid and the evidence is relevant and sufficient; identify false statements and fallacious reasoning.