Plot Diagram Worksheets To Print:
Cindy's Day - We breakdown one of Disney's epic tales. Write the correct number inside each
Scene to Scene - Make sure to use this organizer with a tale that has a good chunk of meat on it. Starting at the beginning of the story you have just read, diagram the first several scenes to identify how each one leads to the next.
Plot Circles - This is a great way to review a story that you have just read. It begins with the inciting event of the story, shows the rising action, the
climax, the falling action and the conclusion.
Storyboard Your Plot - This gives you the basic morale to any story or tale. It is like a plot diagram
made out of pictures.
The Storyboard - A storyboard is a visual depiction of how you plan to tell a story. Use it to create your own storyboard by drawing a picture (you may include
thought or speech bubbles) in each frame, as if you were going to create an animated cartoon of your story.
Star Diagrams - This is a classroom favorite that I like to us often.
The Elements of Plot - Try to sum everything up in one single sentence. See if you can push this thought around a bit.
- Use the conflict map below to brainstorm the elements of conflict in your story.
The Mountain -
On the lines, write a few lines about what is going on at each point in the story.
Picture Storyboards - It's time to let the artist in you flourish. You will create six different unique pictures.
- A plot diagram looks like an upside down check mark, and the most
exciting part of the story happens at the climax.
Plots - When you need three or four sentences to sum up an adventure. Use the template below to diagram the three basic elements of the plot, by drawing a picture (you may include thought or speech bubbles) in each
frame, as if you were going to create an animated cartoon of your story.