Bibliography Teacher Resources
Find Bibliography educational ideas and activities
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Help your class remember how to cite different sources. Reviewed on this two-page document are books, articles from a database, articles from a magazine, and websites. Examples are provided, and learners use the charts to fill in the information.
Young scholars study the key figures in African-American military history. They discover how African-American military history reflect both discrimination and the often heroic struggle to overcome discrimination. They examine the key periods of progress in African-American military history.
Seventh graders study Manga. In this Japanese art instructional activity, 7th graders examine the styles and elements of Manga and then create their own Manga.
Students identify some famous people in the United States and why these people are famous. Students identify and discuss famous people in Japan. Students use internet websites in bibliography if computer is available to learn more about HOKUSAI. Students make an outline, chart, or web of what they learned to give a 5-10 minute report to the class.
A Parts of a Book worksheet asks emergent readers to complete an eight-question crossword puzzle using the words provided in a word bank. The definitions of the key terms are the vertical and horizontal clues. An answer key is provided.
Sixth graders examine and compare the lives of slaves and indentured servants using primary sources and the historical fiction books, "Molly Bannaky and Barefoot." They analyze and compare advertisements for runaway slaves. Students discuss how slaves were treated as property that had a high econmic value.
Students identify similarities and differences between people. In this diversity instructional activity, students share things that they like about themselves and complete a page to make into a "This is Me" class booklet.
Students investigate the life and influence of Tet suko Kuroyanagi upon the world. They conduct research into her life from the 1st grade to adulthood. Students read excerpts from her book for information and inspiration.
Utilize technology to make citations and format easy! The website Citation Machine allows you to put an ISBN into the search and receive an automated entry for a Works Cited page or Bibliography. Take your class through citing sources step by step.
Students combat pervasive stereotypes. In this Critical Analysis lesson, students examine and evaluate the stereotypes of Aboriginal groups, as depicted in a picture book. Students will use primary and secondary sources to compose comparative analysis essays on other books that may foster stereotypes.
Students identify the basic freedoms of citizens in the United States. In this Bill of Rights lesson, students act out scenarios about the Bill of Rights. Students create a picture book describing the rights they've acted out.
Students listen to and watch the opera, Don Pasquale, by Donizetti. They discuss the importance of sets and costumes in an opera and then, with a partner, design a period costume for each of the main characters in the opera.
Learners work in groups of 2-3 people to prepare a book about the human body that is suitable for a 3rd, 4th, or 5th grade student.
Help learners construct relationships between written narratives and book illustrations, and between the narratives in formal visual art and the subject of the visual art. Look at Caldecott winning books and focus on the pictures drawn. If you have Easy Color Paint, young artists can create their own illustrations; otherwise, have pupils draw their own sketches on paper. Groups can be used to encourage readers to have book discussions.
Students examine the different formats book reviews can be presented. As a class, they brainstorm what they already know about writing a book review adding to a concept web. They write their own review using the tips giving to them and share it with the class to end the lesson.
Learners make book covers displaying the Sun during a solar eclipse and a labeled illustration of the Sun.
Student gains insight into the culture of Japan. They articulate the main ideas and supporting details, also they create a "glimpse of Japan" with an illustrated and written summary of the main idea and four supporting details from the book. Upon completion, students present their "glimpses" to the class and play jeopardy to review the material.
Students listen to the book, Mole's Hill, and identify the problems and solutions in the story. They choose characters from the book and write letters using Interactive Writing procedures, then create a display of the setting of the story.
New Review Unexpected Family History
The history of the northern states' involvement in the slave trade is not widely known. This resource uses the PBS documentary, Traces of the Trade, and the nonfiction book, Children of the New England Slave Trade, to examine this aspect of slavery in the US. Both works are the result of the author's accidental discovery that an ancestor, living in the North, was a slave holder. After discussing the issues raised by these texts, individuals are encourage to search their own family trees to uncover stories in their family histories.
Students are read the book "Mole Hill" by their teacher. As a class, they identify whether statements are true or false based on the story. They also examine any problems or solutions mentioned and identify points to write a letter. To end the lesson, they write a letter based on an idea from the book.