Cleopatra VII Philopator Teacher Resources
Find Cleopatra Vii Philopator educational ideas and activities
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“What do you mean that my language is improper?” Prior to My Fair Lady was Pygmalion. Fair Eliza’s struggles with English, which according to George Bernard Shaw “is not accessible even to Englishmen,” come alive in the 1938 film version of Shaw’s play. The film, which won the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay, provides great discussion topics, from perceptions of social status based on accent, to gender equality.
There are 25 questions about sharks on this handout. They come in true/false, multiple-choice, and fill-in-the-blank styles. The assignment would make a suitable assessment to follow a shark unit; you would just need to make sure to cover all of the information that the questions address, such as uses for shark oil, shark anatomy, and the kinds of sharks known for attacking humans.
Part two of this narrated timeline of the history of Egypt begins after the reign of Cleopatra and ends abruptly with mention of the struggles against Great Britain.
Explore rhythm, patterns, color and texture in art and poetry. In this poetry lesson, students perform a class symphony and note the elements they experience. Students work in small groups to create a visual art piece that relates the elements discussed.
Sixth graders locate where the Roman Empire was and what is there now. In this Roman Empire lesson, 6th graders become familiar with the myth of Romulus and Remus. Students gather information about the government of the Roman Empire through video and research sites. Students map where events took place.
Research ancient cultures with your class. They will read assigned text in class and utilize a map to identify the location of Egypt. Students complete many ancient Egypt activities including multiple choice questions, role-plays, and research assignments.
Sixth graders discuss the rise of Rome from a republic to a dictatorship. In small groups, they role-play as congress people debating whether or not to give the president more powers. In another activity, 6th graders produce television interviews with leaders from ancient history.
Students acquire and discover what it was like to be the ancient Greeks and Romans at a feast. They identify the informal and formal Greek and Roman clothing styles,and basic information about ancient make-up and hairstyles and the appearance and function of Greek and Roman dining couches and dining rooms. Finally, students prepare the basics of ancient cooking and the differences between ancient and modern Mediterranean cuisine.
This story is bound to motivate your class. Learners read a story called Elena by Diane Stanley. The story is about a young woman who marries for love but is soon widowed during the Mexican Revolution. She takes her children to California where she starts a new life. This resource provides comprehension questions, literary analysis experiences, and a writing exercise.
In this graphing and analyzing worksheet, 9th graders first state if each graph represents a linear or nonlinear relationship. Second, they create a difference table for each set of data presented and determine whether it represents a linear or nonlinear relationship. Next, students create a scatter plot for the data presented in each table and determine the curve of best fit.
Do not let Julius Caesar be Greek to your pupils. Rather, make the play a dish fit for hungry minds. Encourage your class members to lend their ears to a series of rich discussion questions so that they can become masters of the play, as well as of themselves. In addition to the discussion questions, vocabulary lists for all five acts of Shakespeare’s play are included. Let the experience be the teacher.
Young scholars create Egyptian rulers trading cards. In this ancient Egypt lesson, students research Internet and print resources for information regarding Egyptian rulers. Young scholars use the information to create trading cards and a classroom timeline.
Students, in groups, produce a classroom documentary about important historical figures from the Roman Empire. They create posters to be part of a classroom timeline showing when each of these people lived and their impact on the empire.
We're going way back to the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s to discuss pop culture, entertainment, and social dance. Kids discuss the top headlines from those time periods and how music, culture, and dance influence each other and evolve over time. They then predict how social dance will evolve in the future.
Research the lives of famous women in this social studies lesson. Middle schoolers use various sources to research a famous woman and create a presentation about the accomplishments of the woman. They can find the central idea throughout each piece of informational text, and evaluate the claims in each.
Many titles of books borrow from other pieces of literature and are often alluding to something within that work. Help your scholars see the ties between different literary masterpieces, especially Shakespeare's plays. Titles of books are given and the learner chooses which Shakespearean play the title comes from. This quiz relies on a thorough knowledge of quite a few of Shakespeare's plays.
You may know famous quotations from Shakespeare's plays, but do you know how the plays start?All twenty-five questions in this helpful resource consist of the opening lines of a Shakespeare play for which you choose the title. Test your knowledge with this quiz!
Memorable quotes regarding time in Shakespeare's plays are identified in this quiz. The quote is given and the learner chooses which play it is from. A collection of timeless words indeed.
"Who was the most famous Egyptian?" "What were pyramids used for?" These are two of the great review questions you'll find in this fun, ancient Egypt review game. Kids will use their knowledge of Egypt's past to win the game.
Seventh graders discover the meaning of rhythm, patterns, color, and texture by creating a class symphony. They can create this symphony to a historical work of art also. They make sounds and music individually, which the teacher conducts as a symphony.