Cleopatra VII Philopator Teacher Resources
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Students use timelines to research, compare, and illustrate the impact and influence of the Nile and Chicago rivers on the development of ancient Egypt and the city of Chicago.
Learners create campaign posters for a selected Roman emperor. The posters reflect the emperor's achievements, leadership style, personality and other qualifications in a positive manner. They discuss the merits of heredity rule.
Sixth graders complete a long-term unit on ancient and early civilizations. They conduct Internet research, define key vocabulary terms, analyze maps, and create a PowerPoint presentation about a selected early civilization.
In this language arts worksheet, students examine the 101 reasons for taking a class in Latin. The syllabus has classical art for background on the cover page.
If you are teaching Aeschylus' Prometheus Bound, you can't afford to miss this source. An extensive list of ideas outlines numerous discussion topics, writing prompts, comprehension questions, oral presentations, and projects. Have class members research some element of Greek tragedy and then give a panel presentation about this element, write about the similarities between Jesus and Prometheus, or just answer close reading questions on a provided handout. So many choices!
Explore the elements of science fiction. Middle schoolers investigate the literary elements present in science fiction and write their own science fiction stories.
In this ancient history worksheet, students answer 10 short answer questions based on their knowledge of ancient history. Most of the questions focus on the history of Greece and Rome.
In this Beyonce instructional activity, students read a song that Beyonce wrote and then complete activities relating to it such as unscrambling words, short answer questions, a crossword, a word search, and more. Students complete 10 activities.
High schoolers examine Shakespeare's language. They select and explore death scenes from plays that they're familiar with and practice delivering famous death lines to one another. They should attempt to recreate the emotions that they think the characters felt based on how they analyze the script.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Tom Stoppard's Arcadia. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive reading comprehension activity, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Shakespeare's Hamlet. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive history quiz worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about the Roman Empire. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students identify the different types of solutions and the changes that occur when dissolved. In this investigative lesson students complete a lab activity on solutions.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 12 multiple choice questions based on Vanity Fair. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
How do you react if you're "hot-blooded?" What happens when you engage in a "wild goose chase?" And what are "salad days?" Use this activity and the online Visual Thesaurus to answer these questions and more. Based on Shakespearean idioms, the activity prompts students to find the meanings of sixteen expressions that are now common. They will be surprised to sicover how many of these idioms find their way into their daily conversations!
Fourth graders explore the genre of biographies. In this biographies lesson, 4th graders gain knowledge of the importance of biographies and what information they give us. Students brainstorm historical figures they want to know more about and carry out a discussion about these people.
Ideal for a college-level children's literature class or in a story-writing unit, this presentation defines not only the archetypal characters in literature but provides ample examples from fairy tales to modern films. The slideshow discusses roles such as the hero, the innocent, the wise fool, and the destroyer, as well as the archetypal relationships between these characters. The last few slides include male, female, child, and shadow character examples for students to discuss.
Providing a thorough presentation on the art of written language (and not just English), this slideshow will open your students' eyes to the sociological and linguistic issues surrounding writing systems, both modern and historical. The presentation could be easily broken up into several lecture sessions, and it includes a bibiliography for additional research.
Well-known words from Shakespeare's plays are often quoted, but do you know what play those words come from? Show off your knowledge by choosing the correct play for each quote given. Mostly multiple-choice, a few questions are fill-in-the-blank.
Which play contains which words? Learners match a quote from one of four play titles. Several questions are fill-in-the-blank, though most are multiple choice. A challenging quiz for your experienced Shakespeare scholars!