Bibliography Teacher Resources
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Caricature drawing is fun, and can help learners explore the principle of design and content specific vocabulary. They view a video and books that use character drawings, discuss vocabulary such as exaggeration, proportion, and symmetry, then draw a caricature of a person or animal.
Third graders research and report on the contributions of the First Nations. In this First Nations contribution lesson, 3rd graders read and discuss books about the Metis, Inuit and other First Nations. They compare and contrast the contributions of the different groups creating a mini-report using images and information from the Internet.
Third graders define and discuss evaporation, precipitation, condensation, and collection, color web pages to illustrate Water Cycle book, listen to stories about Water Cycle, play trivia game to demonstrate knowledge of what they learned, and create Kidspiration diagramming Water Cycle.
Third graders read and discuss math story problems and analyze if the story is using equal groups or unequal groups. They listen to the book "12 Ways To Get to 11," and simulate the story using beads on a pipe cleaner. Students then create equal groups of beads and draw a picture of equal groups.
Students research a famous historical person using three sources of information (book, encyclopedia, and Internet).
Eighth graders engage in a lesson that is intended to develop the skills of research to find the proper resources needed to find information. The lesson includes dialogue boxes that is intended for the teacher to use for direct instruction. Students obtain information and construct a bibliography.
Students discuss the importance of communication and writing in their daily lives. In groups, they use the internet to research the development of letters, alphabets and writing materials. They trace the spread of the Latin language through trade and identify how it is still used today.
Students research one of the Plains or Northwest Native American tribes that the Oregon Trail travelers might have encountered in their journey west. In this American history lesson, students research the tribes, complete a journal entry for the topic, read a book about the topic, and make a digital scrapbook for the topic. Students may also take part in food tasting of the time and create crafts from the era.
High schoolers read and discuss the book, The House On Mango Street. They debate the concept of marriage, discuss the characters, and analyze key concepts of the book.
Second graders discuss various ways in which landforms change over time. They, in groups, research and create a reference book about landform change including tsunamis, earthquakes, weathering, erosion and volcanic eruptions.
Students explore the writings and illustrations of Eric Carle and model the creation of their own book on his works. A variety of styles are employed in the presentation of the projects to the rest of the class.
Students are introduced to the genre of detective fiction. Based on their reading level, they are given a different series of books to read. For each story, they are to make predictions and practice decoding messages. To end the lesson, they discuss the reasons why the character committed the crime.
Students read facts about women'ts suffrage and research topics related to women's rights. Optional films for viewing and books to read.
Eleventh graders develop skills to analyze primary and secondary sources. In this American History lesson, 11th graders explain the emergence of the Pacific Rim.
Students explore life in the Middle Ages. Through research, they learn what life was like in the times between the 5th Century and the 15th Century in Western Europe. Finally, pictures are found and narratives are written on the figure in a scrap book form.
Fifth graders select a topic for research. They locate facts from the Internet, books, and articles. Students evaluate and classify the information gathered. Students list the main ideas and details on note cards. They prepare a bibliography of sources used.
Students complete activities to learn about the culture and history of Korea. In this Korean study instructional activity, students learn facts about Korea by watching a video, complete a KWL chart, and making brochures for the topic. Students also learn about Korean culture by watching a video, playing a game, and making their own games and accordion books. Students read about the topic from various reference books and complete a Venn diagram. Students also study Korean currency and folktales.
Students discuss the character traits of George Washington Carver. In this George Washington Carver instructional activity, students read the books or segments of A Picture Book of George Washington Carver, Shoeless Joe and Black Betsy, The Night the Bells Rang, and Mailing May. Students discuss the books and complete two worksheet activities related to the books.
Students participate in various activities to improve the development of their writing and printing skills. In this writing and printing skills activity, students read about the development of writing in Ancient Egypt and the production of books. Students complete multiple activities for the activity.
Students examine the time period of the Harlem Renaissance. In groups, they compare and contrast the type of art before and after the movement along with the state of society at the time. After reading a book on the topic of their choice, they answer comprehension questions and research a topic using the internet for their final project.