Bronze Teacher Resources
Find Bronze educational ideas and activities
Showing 81 - 100 of 632 resources
Students explore and analyze various Roman artifacts to assess how they survived over time, their organic materials, categories and images. They evaluate Roman, silver, and bronze coinage for their emperor's titles and depict mythical beasts and figures.
Second graders follow a checklist and work together in groups to design a game. They present their games to the class including rules and safety issues and the class then votes and plays its favorite.
Students examine the indigenous religions of China (Daoism) and Japan (Shinto) to see how magical beliefs and practices form an integral part of these religions. This lesson plan may be controversial.
Students examine geography while studying the 2006 Winter Olympics. Students keep track of the winners of each Olympic event by finding the results using the Internet or by reviewing the newspaper and discuss the country the medalist represents.
Students explore Olympic sports and competition. After a brief discussion of the structure and purpose of the Olympics, students complete an Olympic themed competition complete with games, ceremonies, and medals.
Fifth graders engage in a "layered" unit of discovery. There are three levels of potential learning opportunities, in the spirit of the 2010 Olympics in Vancouver (bronze, silver, gold). The lesson is based upon fractions.
There are 40 history trivia questions and answers. Students have to cut out the questions and the answers and try to match the correct answer to the question. The trivia questions are all related to history but from many different branches and time periods of history.
In this architectural activity, students design their own hut by using the template provided. They must draw an aerial view and cross-sectional view.
Students examine the use of bronze and porcelain in Chinese art and commerce through in-class activities, role play events, and small-group discussions in this exciting Social Studies/Arts lesson.
Sixth graders learn about how Rome occupied ancient Palestine around 35 BC to 35 AD through cartography mathematics, creative writing and art.
What a powerful way to cover this topic! This presentation on Ancient Greece is not only comprehensive, but full of wonderful pictures that illustrate the information outlined. As part of a unit on this topic, it would provide a great overview or discussion tool.
Take your students on a free trip to Athens this year with this presentation, which tours the geography, history, and modern changes in the country of Greece. Clear, easy-to-understand maps and pictures help students to appreciate this remarkable country and its effect on their culture today.
Ancient Hebrew history comes to life through this online western civilizations tool, which follows history in detail from ancient origins to modern-day. Chapter two covers ancient eastern cultures, including beginnings of Hebrew monotheism and various empires. An online quiz offers three short-answer questions, and responses can be e-mailed directly to an instructor. This resource is intended to accompany the Western Civilizations, 16th edition text.
One of the most striking pieces of evidence for Darwin's Evolution of Species was his observations of finches and how their beaks differed from island to island, depending on their primary food sources. So what would happen to the theory of evolution if it turns out, as new evidence shows, that Darwin didn't actually see any finches at all? In an engaging, interactive, and comprehensive lesson plan, budding biologists take a new look at the evidence to see if evolution still stands up. All the necessary handouts and sheets for the stations are included in the materials section.
Shake things up in your STEM or earth science classroom when you have small groups construct their own seismographs. A reading assignment on the history of seismographs, the Richter scale, and current technology sets the stage for the engineering design project. A reflection worksheet is also provided for closure. This would be a creative addition to a unit on seismology.
Three, two, one...liftoff! Elevate math skills to new heights while having a blast. A great resource that combines entertainment and education for children of all ages.
If you are previewing the film Glory for your young historians, this packet may help you spark ideas for discussion and offer some interesting facts and quotations that may add to your presentation of this Civil War narrative. It includes a few worksheets that learners can use to track character development and major themes, as well as a fact sheet regarding black soldiers in the war and the 54th regiment.
In the nineteenth episode of a world history series, the narrator explains how the mutually beneficial relationship between the Venetians and the Ottomans led to the Renaissance and Christopher Columbus' voyages. More specifically, your class members will learn about Venetian reliance on trade and merchant ships, coupled with the Ottoman Empire's capture of Egypt and control of trade through the Mediterranean.
Need a concise, well-constructed, and engaging overview of Ancient Egyptian civilization? Look no further, as John Green highlights the most important features and takeaways of this ancient civilization. The video discusses the importance of the Nile to Egyptian culture and agriculture, religious notions regarding gods and an afterlife, developments through the progression from the Old to New Kingdom, and the general longevity and permanence of the civilization as a whole.
While many may imagine the Mongols stereotypically as a barbarian and brutal people, Mr. Green invites his audiences to consider the complexity and impact of this once great empire. This episode covers the benefits, consequences, and lasting impact of the Mongol empire, from Genghis Khan's rise to power, to the development of increased communication and trade throughout Eurasia as a result of Mongol conquests.