British Army revolution Teacher Resources

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Learners investigate the beginnings of America by participating in a role-play activity. For this democracy lesson, students discuss several questions about the British army and the American Revolution while incorporating the questions into a role-play dialogue between classmates. Learners utilize computers to complete a British Freedom worksheet.
In this American Revolution worksheet, students read 5 paragraphs, each giving clues about a famous person in the Revolutionary War. Students use a word bank to find the answer.
Middle schoolers examine several letters to the editor from both a local newspaper and national newspapers. After reviewing current letters, they write a letter to the editor of an 18th-century newspaper expressing their opinion about the American Revolution. Letters are exchanged with classmates for peer review before turning in a final draft.
What were the differences in war strategy of the American Colonists and the British Army? Here you'll find listed are the strengths, weaknesses, and major differences between each of the armies that fought in the Revolutionary War. The strategies are described also using the battles of Lexington and Concord as examples.
Young scholars recognize the taxation of the American colonists by the British led to the revolution. They participate in or analyze a performance of an 18th-century song and then discuss its meaning and craft.
For this online interactive history worksheet, students respond to 8 short answer and essay questions about the American Revolution. Students may check some of their answers on the interactive worksheet.
Young scholars explore the background of the American Revolution. In this American Revolution lesson, students examine the viewpoints of Patriots and Loyalists as they prepare for a classroom debate regarding the war.
Learners analyze the cause, results, and critical historic figures and events of the American Revolution. In this American Revolution lesson plan, students review Paul Revere's significance and the Battles of Lexington and Concord. Learners design a challenge for the information.
Students interpret historical evidence presented in primary and secondary resources. For this American Revolution lesson, students examine international involvement in the war as well as major events of the war.
This resource is rich with primary and secondary source material regarding major events in the Atlantic world during the Age of Revolution. While there are suggested classroom activities toward the beginning of the resource, its true value lies in the reproductions of such major historical documents as the United States Declaration of Independence, the Haitian Declaration of Independence, and the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Use the sentence frames in the Classroom Guide as a solid framework for considering the theme of freedom and what it means to different individuals as you review the instructional materials.
Wow, now here's a presentation that tells a story! Your class can follow along the battle lines of the American Revolution to learn key players, dates, and events that marked each twist and turn in the fight for American independence. Start with the Battle for Boston, British military strategy, and Bunker Hill, then progress to people like General Cornwallis, William Howe, and Georg Washington.
A good way to transition from the French Revolution to the influence of Napoleon Bonaparte, this video details how the French government changed in the intervening years, and Napoleon's militaristic rise to power. The colorful maps, pictures, and annotations detail the instances in which "Napoleon kicks butt," and will make this presentation appealing to even uninterested historians.
Students view a PowerPoint presentation created by the teacher over a two week period about American Revolution and its causes and effects. They answer study guide questions, and participate in small and whole group discussions, worksheets, etc.
Fifth graders view primary documents to become familiar with the causes of the American Revolutionary War.  For this Causes of the American Revolution lesson, 5th graders answer questions based on the documents. Students complete a graphic organizer projected on an overhead projector.
Students read and discuss a letter written by an Army officer from Delaware to the President of Delaware during the American Revolution. They examine paintings depicting the Battle of Bunker Hill and the attack upon the Chew House. Afterward, they compose a letter to the school principal requesting an item that is needed to improve the school.
Fifth graders discuss the terms of patriot and loyalist. In this social science lesson, 5th graders simulate the roles of the people at a meeting of the Second Continental Congress. Students brainstorm the problems Washington might have faced as being in charge of the army and discuss women's roles in the army.  Students then develop a diary or a sketch of something learned.
Students examine primary sources about the events that lead up to the Revolutionary War. In this Revolutionary War lesson, students move through several stations to encounter and understand different causes of the American revolution.
Sixth graders investigate the causes of the American Revolution.  In this causes of the American Revolution lesson, 6th graders make hypotheses, analyze data, and rank the top causes of the war. Students complete a timeline and write a paragraph on the most important cause.
Middle schoolers investigate the life of African Americans in the North during the American Revolution. They analyze how authors use various techniques to write biographies, read about Sojourner Truth, conduct research, and write an excerpt about Sojourner.
Students examine the significance of Lake Champlain in the Revolutionary War. In this American Revolution lesson plan, students discuss how Lake Champlain was integral to the war, create war time lines, and identify the 13 original colonies.