In this lesson, students compare and contrast the world, people and technologies of “1984” with those of today and create a treatment for a modern film, print or stage adaptation that revolves around current technologies.
Students will use primary source materials: maps, literature, political cartoons, and drawings from newspapers in order to analyze the impact of industrialization in Europe and its change on society.
This film was selected for the 2004 National Film Registry of "culturally, historically and aesthetically significant" motion pictures. It is a famous Civil Defense film for children in which Bert the Turtle shows what to do in case of atomic attack from the Soviet Union during the Cold War.
This resource is an article from the Smithsonian Magazine about a Russian family which fled into Siberia in the 1930's and was not seen by other humans until the 1970's. The article discusses why they fled, how they lived, and what impact this had on their children.
The aim of this lesson is to introduce the role and contribution of the Indian forces on the Western Front. Students should recognise that the Indian forces made their contribution despite on-going prejudice and racism from British society.
This activity identifies major technological changes and their influence on society and shows how everyday behavior is linked to macro-level social change.
This resource is a collection of posters showing the struggles and triumphs of the life of Nelson Mandela. These posters are from around the world and show the international effort in dealing with South Africa in the late 20th Century.
In this lesson, students will learn about different Muslim women and how they have changed over time. This lesson includes the research of a specific woman from different eras in Islamic history.
In this lesson, students will explore the concept of perceptives by looking at the story of Red Riding Hood from the points of view of Red Riding Hood and the wolf.
This resource has suggestions and information regarding the teaching of the basic ideas of functionalism, conflict, and symbolic interactionism.
The first day of the school it is the key for the students to feel welcome to their classes and to your class, We need to know how to make them confortable working with you and if you know them well they will like you as their teacher
- Arts Education
- Technology Engineering and Design Education
- English as a Second Language
- English Language Arts
- Language, Grammar and Vocabulary
- Speaking and Listening
- Exceptional Children
- Educational Technology
- Material Type:
- Dr. JAVIER H ARIZMENDI PENALOZA
- Date Added:
The exercise uses relatively simple cultural elements, both material and non-material, toform two artificial cultures that both oppose and complement each other. In their earnest efforts to interact with the other "game" culture, students learn that cultural differences exist, that they must try to discern the cultural patterns of the other in order to achieve a successful interaction, and that negative reactions resulting from minor cultural infractions can exacerbate interaction difficulties in ways that are difficult to overcome.
The Stanford Prison Experiment web site features an extensive slide show and information about this classic psychology experiment, including parallels with the abuse of prisoners at Abu Ghraib. What happens when you put good people in an evil place? Does humanity win over evil, or does evil triumph? These are some of the questions we posed in this dramatic simulation of prison life conducted in the summer of 1971 at Stanford University.
It provides information about France, Spain and Italy. The web pages contain facts, language exercises, music, quizzes, recipes and related worksheets. The material is designed ideally for desktop viewing in the classroom. It is updated continually.
In this lesson, students will learn about the case of Dorothy E. Davis, et al. vs. County School Board of Prince Edward County, Virginia using primary source materials. This case predated the Brown vs Board of Education case and was brought about by a 16 year old student who complied the data about the differences between her all black school and the all white school.