In this lesson, students learn about the clave rhythm, the instrument, and its' influence on Latin and American music. They will learn to play the claves and read the rhythms.
The students will learn how to dribble and kick the ball. The students will have the ability to choose sport cloth and develop cooperation.
Objectives for Learners: Students will: 1. Study the early life and innovations of Benjamin Franklin using a variety of media (autobiography, biographies, Internet web sites, condensed history or display boards, dramatic presentation); 2. Prepare written answers to selected Introductory Questions based upon their individual or shared research.
In this lesson, students identify the fifteen member nations of the European Union on a map and speculate on how these countries might benefit from being in alliance with each other. Students examine the key objectives of the European Union and the impact of the EU's threat to diplomatically isolate Austria by reading and discussing "Europeans Threatening Austria Over Anti-Immigrant Party."
This activity requires that students work in groups to depict famous people (explorer, president, scientist, etc.) from history over the course of a week. Students put together a script of the life of the famous person and then use props to role play this person's life.
Students will be able to identify examples of figures of speech (such as but not limited to metaphor, simile, personification, irony, etc...) as they find examples in various texts.
In this lesson, students will explore rhythmic, voicing and movement skills. They will be introduced to the story "The Little Engine That Could" by Watter Piper and learn "The Train Song."
In this lesson, students identify various ethinic groups found in regions of America, Europe, and Oceania and their impact on the development of the selected region. Students also discuss methods that may be used to overcome cultural barriers and investigate how their culture may be influenced by another culture with positive consequences.
In this lesson, students will learn basic music reading, including measures, time, tempo, symbols, and notes. They will perform on percussion instruments.
Students are divided into groups. Each group will choose or be given a specific country to study. They must learn what kinds of items are made and sold in their country and decide what things they want to make for their booth at the market. Each group must make a sign for their booth which has the name and a picture of their country. Students are encouraged to find information on the web, at the library, or in their community.
Take the music a step beyond just notes and rhythms by having your high school choir keep a listening log. They will write informal responses and answer questions to different choral pieces that are listened to in class.
For this activity, one student portrays a psychologist and the other students portray a patient with a psychological disorder. Students complete a chart to identify suspected causes of the disorder, common symptoms of the disorder, how the disorder interferes with daily life, and known treatments for the disorder.
In this math game, numbers are put on soda pop caps and they are placed in a bag. Once the teacher decides which kind of math problems to do, students or the teacher pulls a number from the bag and calls it out, students write it down on their papers, and then another number is pulled and written down by the students. The teacher then has students to solve the addition, subtraction, multiplication or division problem from these numbers.
This lesson reinforces the concepts of rhythmic notation. Students must read, perform and notate rhythms over the course of this game, which is based on the popular childrens game "telephone" in which a message is whispered down a row to see how it changes.
In this lesson, students will listen to the song/sound story "Taking a Walk Around Town." Students will choose and improvise with rhythm instruments and human sounds to go with each verse.
In this lesson, students read the text, Tiger Rising, to identify ways in which the character, Rob, acts out of character by noting and discussing the times when he acts out of character.