Comics Teacher Resources

Find Comics educational ideas and activities

Showing 61 - 80 of 1,835 resources
Students examine comic strips and evaluate the techniques used to create them. They design their own comics as a continuation of the ones they read, or they create their own characters.
Young scholars design an original cartoon character. They explain the creative process and development of a cartoon from brainstorming to final draft and study different types of cartooning. Use the correct terminology associated with cartooning
In this writing worksheet set, students follow the directions and use the varied comic book page templates to write an original comic book. They model their comics after the character, "Stink."
In this language arts learning exercise, students examine the comic pages of a newspaper. Students find a character like them in some way and answer 4 questions.
In this sequencing worksheet, students analyze 4 comic strip pictures. Students cut them out and paste them in order to make a narrative, adding words if they wish. The comic strip is about fire safety.
Students create a comic strip which identifies the major events in a story of the teacher's choosing in this upper-elementary classroom language arts lesson. The lesson is highly adaptable and can be used in another content area if desired.
In this ESL comic strip learning exercise, learners examine a comic strip that has blank conversation bubbles. Students answer 6 questions about what they infer from the comic and then fill in a conversation between the characters.
In this ESL comic strip worksheet, students analyze a cartoon strip that has blank dialogue bubbles. Students create a conversation by filling in the bubbles.
In this ESL comic strip worksheet, students examine a cartoon that has blank dialogue bubbles. Students answer 5 questions about the cartoon, then fill in a conversation.
Students become familiar with the elements of a story used in the comic strip.  In this comic strip lesson, students recreate events from the story Charlotte's Web in a comic strip format.  Students share comic strips.
Students read about graphic novels and complete related activities. For this graphic novels lesson, students read about the genre and author Josh Elder. Students complete novel analysis activities for the lesson.
Third graders research and discuss the life and times of Paul Lawrence Dunbar. They create a comic strip of his life, complete with sketches and dialogue. They display their work in the classroom.
Comic strips are engaging, valuable tools for learners to demonstrate their understanding, convey main ideas and thoughts, and express their inner creativity! Be sure to check out the related materials of this resource, which include several different comic strip templates to accommodate a wide variety of assignment types.
Students discuss and examine the comic strip section in newspapers.  They compare and contrast themselves and others with the comic strip characters.  With partners, they select a comic strip and complete a student activity sheet.
Students retell a story. In this sequencing lesson, students discuss the events in a photo story. Students cut up a comic strip and then arrange the frames in the correct order. They then retell the story to each other.
Fourth graders read Understanding Comics, The Invisible Art. They analyze comic components and the relationship between art and literature. They write short essays from a list of writing prompts.
You want five pigs, but you only have four bails of hay. How will you manage to get your want? A great simulation begins this lesson plan into why the use of money has replaced the process of bartering. Then, after indulging in a comic book on "The Story of Money," your class members will complete questions to determine the three functions of money.
Your class members will begin this great lesson on the interests of international free trade and exchange by participating in an exciting hands-on simulation. They will then proceed to read a comic book on the topic and complete guided reading questions, and conclude by reviewing an interview on globalization with an op-ed writer from the New York Times.
How does the Fed manipulate the money supply in the United States? After reading a comic book on monetary policy and answering guided questions, your class members will take part in an interactive online simulation in which they will discover how altering the federal funds rate affects unemployment and inflation. They will then create their own comic books detailing what they have learned about the Federal Reserve System.
In this characters activity, learners develop, draw and illustrate 4 comic strips utilizing characters from a book of their choice.

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