Boxing Teacher Resources

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By discussing the history of photography, students can learn about this art and its importance in recording major events.
Using places can help students identify with the history-making women associated with them.
In this lesson plan students research an important event in American history and use drama, art, music, and dance to express their findings. Suggested activities include illustrating a time line, decorating a shoe box, reciting a speech, putting on a play, or singing a traditional song from a particular time period.
Your class can create colorful book boxes with recycled boxes. Versatile and fun, this project can be adapted to various lessons: book reports, history projecs, science collections, and more!
Students collect, categorize, analyze and present data, and participate in interpersonal and group activities. They discuss the people, places and events that are part of his or her community history by studying and visiting local graveyards.
Students read the book Our Century, 1900-1910. In this history lesson, students write an essay comparing life today with life in the early 1900's. Students play a game answering questions on game cards and rolling dice to move around a game board.
Students create a website based on a history unit they have just completed. In this web design lesson, student analyze qualities of an effective website and create an architectural design for the home page and connecting pages. Students research, create and design content for their page in small groups.
Students create their own website to illustrate a theme form history. In this history and technology lesson, students create a home page or website for a recent history or social studies lesson. Students work in teams to complete the activity.
Fifth graders, in groups, research a specified topic of Canadian history. They dramatize their findings, become familiar with many filming techniques and film themselves in a historical skit for presentation to the class.
Young scholars analyze the specifications and construction of modern boxing rings. They calculate the area of circles and rectangles by different methods. They compare and contrast different areas in the ring used for attack and defense.
Students explore 6 boxes of stuff about famous people in history including Martin Luther King Jr., Peter the Great, Henry VIII, and more. In this history lesson plan, students then discuss their boxes with the rest of the class.
A lesson on the holiday known as Boxing Day is here for you. In it, middle schoolers read a passage about the history of the holiday, then complete some reading comprehension worksheets embedded in the plan to reinforce what they have read. Internet research is required in order to complete one of the assignments.
Partners choose, research, and analyze fictional or historical characters and design character life boxes to represent them. They also compose a rhyme royal, which they understand inductively by deconstructing examples. Based largely on the book/play The Shakespeare Stealer, but it's not necessary to complete this creative project.
Fourth graders examine the life of Powhatan. In this Native American history lesson, 4th graders analyze primary sources available from the Library of Congress. Students analyze primary images and documents about slavery. Analysis of best practices and technology integration articles are included to further support the teacher of this lesson.
Sixth graders research the life and accomplishments of the first five presidents. In this historical figures lesson, 6th graders explore primary sources available from the Library of Congress regarding the lives of the first 5 presidents. Students investigate the information stored in mystery boxes about the presidents and use their findings to create museum exhibits for the presidents.
Students examine the characteristics of their own environment and compare them to another region. They prepare a box filled with items and stories about their own region, exchange the box with another class in another region, and compare/contrast the contents.
Students analyze and create a time line. In this history lesson, students research and write a time line displaying historical events and how they have impacted their family members and ancestors.
Students explore West African history by analyzing images. In this West African Empire lesson, students examine a small box with images and items which represent the Republic of Mali. Students collaborate in small groups to question and define the items in the box before completing a worksheet.
Although the article that launches this lesson is about the history of the Periodic Table, the objective is reading comprehension. Using the eight-page informational text, learners answer five comprehension questions and craft one essay. They utilize text features such as headings and graphics to more efficiently move through the questions, and mark the text as they read to note important facts. This is also a great way to teach vocabulary in context and text features. The reading is not difficult or long.
Learners investigate the history of Television by using the Internet.  In this timeline lesson, students discuss and take notes on the 10 main events in Television history and create a timeline through education software.  Learners utilize Clip Art to highlight the specific moments in broadcasting history that need to be marked.

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