Students use words, pictures, or numbers to explain why addition or subtraction works. The lesson is divided into 3 sections. Click on the number 1 to see the beginning of the lesson, the number 2 to see the middle, and the number 3 to see the end of the lesson.
In this lesson, students learn to focus on evidence to support interpretation of literature, and work with direct and indirect characterization to analyze the allegory of The Minister's Black Veil by Nathaniel Hawthorne.
In this lesson, students will be able to place numbers 1-100 on a hundred chart, and students will have the opportunity to expand their knowledge of larger numbers.
Students will be able to compare and analyze key scenes in Shakespeare's play Romeo and Juliet with the 1968 Zeffirelli film version of the same play.
In this lesson, students compose an essay in which they connect the visual interpretations of The Story of Ruby Bridges and evaluate the content of each.
In this lesson, students will articulate the key elements of the demographic transition model and construct graphs of contemporary demographic change. Then they will explain contemporary demographic patterns in the context of the classic demographic transition model.
Students will be able to distinguish shades of meaning among verbs describing the same general action by acting out the meanings. Students will also be able to compare and contrast elements within the story and elements between stories.
This lesson includes historical notes on Chaucer's Canterbury Tales and a student literary analysis that includes characterization, satire, archetype, and foil. Also included is a SOAPstone (speaker, occasion, audience, purpose, tone) analysis activity.
Students are introduced to a unit about the text Persepolis. Students consider how to keep track of what they're reading and create a dichotomy journal before beginning to read the text.
Students will focus on multimedia features in texts and how authors use them. Island of the Blue Dolphins and Kipling's poem, "If", are both utilized in this lesson.
In this lesson, students will see how writing can be used to express ones thoughts, interests, and share meaningful ideas with others.