Confucianism Teacher Resources
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A great lesson promotes thoughtful discussion, global perspectives, and links between economics and culture. Learners view four clips showing how Confucian teachings have shaped Chinese culture and how filial piety plays a role in China's economic and social development. Multiple extension activities and video links are included.
Young scholars explore philosophy by answering study questions with classmates. In this Confucianism lesson, students identify some key quotations from Confucianism and define Taoism. Young scholars discuss these philosophical concepts and complete a list of study questions.
Students read facts about Confucianism in China and answer short answer questions about it. Students complete 4 short answer questions.
Young scholars explore philosophy by analyzing famous quotes in class. For this Confucianism lesson, students read several famous sayings by the late philosopher and answer study questions. Young scholars research his teachings further by utilizing educational websites.
Students explore philosophy by exploring popular Chinese phrases and sayings. In this Confucianism lesson, students discuss the former philosopher and his impact on China. Students analyze Confucianism sayings and answer study questions based on their themes.
Students research philosophy by analyzing quotes and sayings. In this Confucianism lesson plan, students identify the philosophical ideals of the famous Chinese leader by reading stories and phrases from him. Students answer study questions about philosophy and Ancient China.
Students examine the beliefs and history of the religion by studying mythology and sayings. They compare the beliefs of Confucian culture to American culture and share their information as class by an informal teacher lead discussion.
Young scholars compare Chinese philosophies. In this religious beliefs lesson plan, students research primary and secondary web sites and non-fiction books and take notes to gain knowledge Daoism and Confucianism prior to creating a diamante poem beginning with Confucianism and ending with Daoism.
Seventh graders investigate Chinese philosophies. In this world history lesson, 7th graders explore the practice of Legalism, Confucianism, and Daoism and their effects on ancient Chinese culture.
Students examine the concept of Confucianism by reading some of his speeches and writings. They study the five basic relationships of Confucianism. Then they compare the differences between Taoism and Confucianism.
Students examine the Confucian Transformation of Korea. In this Korean history instructional activity, students research the roles and duites of women in Korea . Students use their research findings as they participate in a debate.
Students compare and contrast Taoism and Confucianism. In this Chinese history lesson, students interpret primary sources from the Tao-te Ching and Chuang Tzu in order to study the influence of religion on China's government.
Young scholars explore the nuances of Confucianism. In this Korean society activity, students complete jigsaw reading assignments on the Hyo. Young scholars compare their own reverence for parents to that described in the pieces about Korea.
Students explore Confucianism. In this philosophy lesson, students read the writings of Confucius and discover the meaning behind them. Students answer critical thinking questions and search the internet for additional information.
Focusing primarily on Confucianism, these slides contrast the philosophies of India with those of China - and introduce the philosophies of Legalism and Daoism as well. Your world history lecture will come alive with the clear outlines of each belief system as well as familiar symbols such as the yin and yang.
Learners read about a Confucian society and answer short answer questions about how we treat different people versus a Confucian society treats people. Students answer 4 short answer questions.
Students examine Confucianism as it relates to its philosophy of not being afraid. In this Confucianism lesson, students explore a poem describing Confucianism values, they discuss the poem and make inferences about respecting the arts. Students answer significant questions regarding Confucianism philosophy to help them determine possible meanings of the poem.
Learners examine the Confucianism philosophy as it relates to suffering for love. In this Confucianism philosophy lesson, students explore Ching Duke Ch'i's discussion about not becoming too set in your ways. Learners make inferences about not being neglectful towards your duties or to other individuals and research supplemental materials relating to the Confucius concept of suffering.
Students examine the philosophy of Confucianism as it relates to the idea that knowledge is power. In this Confucianism lesson, students discuss Yung's dialogue on knowledge is power. Students make inferences about humbleness and its relationship to knowledge is power, answer questions about forgive and forget, and research supplemental material about Confucius and humility.
Learners examine the philosophy of Confucianism as it relates to money and being good or evil. In this Confucianism lesson, students discuss several questions while making inferences. Learners then explore Confucius thought on love.