Second Grade - ELA
Third Grade - ELA
Fourth and Fifth Grades - ELA
Sixth, Seventh, and Eighth Grades - ELA
High School -ELA
Notes on ELA rubrics:
- The grade 2 rubric has not changed.
- Grade 3 has a new writing rubrics aligned to writing standard W.RBPK.8.
- The content of the rubrics has largely remained the same in grades 4 through high school with some language revised for clarity. Perhaps the largest revision is found in the sequencing of the four traits. While the traits remain the same, Focus and Organization has been reordered to come before Development. This placement reflects the logical order of the writing process as well as best instructional practice—writers focus their ideas and then supply relevant evidence to support those ideas.
The Tennessee writing rubrics for U.S. History are designed to score the student responses from the writing portion of the TNReady assessment. It was crafted in 2014 and has two strands: content and literacy. The content strand is focused on a student’s knowledge of prompt specific U. S. History, while the literacy strand focuses on ensuring that ELA skills are also present in a student response. Though the rubrics are not explicitly designed to be used as instructional resources, the department provides the writing rubric in advance so that educators can prepare students for the writing portion of the TNReady assessment.
The TNReady writing rubrics are designed to be applied holistically rather than through a checklist. Each student response is unique, and each rubric score point is broad. Annotated student anchor papers serve as examples of how the rubrics are applied to individual papers and represent a range of performance levels.
Among their many uses, anchor papers can be used to:
- Deepen understanding of the writing rubrics
- Serve as model essays during instruction
- Guide discussions about feedback and revisions
- Build confidence and consistency in scoring
Educators can find writing prompts and annotated student responses in EdTools under "2017 Writing Resources."
В ушах у нее раздавался непрекращающийся звон, а все тело словно онемело. Хаос, царивший в комнате оперативного управления, воспринимался ею как отдаленный гул. Люди на подиуме не отрываясь смотрели на экран. Агент Смит начал доклад. - По вашему приказу, директор, - говорил он, - мы провели в Севилье два дня, выслеживая мистера Энсея Танкадо.