Bibliography Teacher Resources
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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 read facts about women'ts suffrage and research topics related to women's rights. Optional films for viewing and books to read.
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.
Eleventh graders develop skills to analyze primary and secondary sources. In this American History lesson, 11th graders explain the emergence of the Pacific Rim.
Pupils 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.
Pupils complete activities to learn about the culture and history of Korea. In this Korean study lesson, students learn facts about Korea by watching a video, complete a KWL chart, and making brochures for the topic. Pupils 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. Pupils also study Korean currency and folktales.
Students participate in various activities to improve the development of their writing and printing skills. In this writing and printing skills lesson, students read about the development of writing in Ancient Egypt and the production of books. Students complete multiple activities for the lesson.
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.
Students make a book about different animals (made as a team). Students take pictures of animals at the zoo. Students research and write papers about an animal. Students work together to make a book about all of these animals.
Second graders conduct experiments with rocks to observe weathering. They read books, examine websites and watch a video to examine how rocks break down into soil.
Students begin the lesson by reading a book on film study. After watching the movie "Citizen Kane", they work together to identify the issues concerning the United States before World War II. As a class, they discuss how the ideas and views of the directors make their way into a film.
Nine lessons in a grammar and usage unit provide endless opportunities for drill and practice. Topics include the four types of sentences, subject and predicates, nouns, verbs, adjectives, pronouns, adverbs and prepositions, conjunctions and interjections, as well as capitalization and punctuation. The scripted unit includes a culminating activity, handouts, worksheets, a bibliography, and an assessment.
Students choose a famous contemporary person to research. The research paper involve visiting a library, finding and copying information, identifying what is valuable, writing a title page, outline, bibliography, and 3 pages of text with endnotes.
Fifth graders complete a unit of lessons on North, South, and Central America. They conduct research on a selected country, draw a map, develop graphs, construct a flag, create a picture book, and develop a Powerpoint presentation.
Students distinguish between primary and secondary sources. They study about fact, opinion, and recognize bias. Students find out if information is accurate or not and report on it. For the final project students create an annotated bibliography that goes along with their "My Place in Time project.
Fifth graders read a variety of books about the experiences of slaves during the Civil War. As a class, they use a map to identify the free and slave states and discuss what they already know about slavery. To end the instructional activity, they discover how attitudes towards African Americans took time to change and examine the Civil Rights movement of the 1960s.