Cursive Writing Teacher Resources

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Showing 161 - 180 of 630 resources
Young scholars investigate the the origination of stained glass in the 12th century cathedrals. They practice writing their names in cursive symmetrically. Students also practice how to make a stained glass image.
Students examine different types of poetry. They choose a poem and write it on another piece of paper practicing their cursive writing. They illustrate their poem and shares them with the class.
High schoolers become familiar with the polite forms of conversation that are used in this country. They role play making requests using polite forms. Students write an appropriate thank you not to a host or hostess. This lesson is intended for high schoolers acquiring English.
Students identify, write, and repeat the letters of the Spanish alphabet. They use the computer to look up the Spanish alphabet on the Internet and to locate first names to choose for class. Students then write their name in Spanish, spell and say their names in Spanish while standing in front of the class, and create and design a name tent with their new Spanish name on it.
Fourth graders identify and use the rules and guidelines for capitalization when seen in print. They complete a written or oral assessment of capitalization rules. A comprehensive rubric is included for determination of mastery.
Fourth graders complete word work with words that contain the /or/, /oor/, or /ore/ spelling pattern. In this spelling pattern lesson, 4th graders participate in the weekly spelling list activity in which they sort words with the given spelling patterns. They complete charts with /or/, /ore/, /oor/ words.
Young scholars study the book Miss Nelson is Missing! They read and discuss the book. They create a Venn diagram comparing and contrasting Miss Nelson with Miss Swamp. They select one of the characters and write a paragraph using Power Point. They complete a test for Accelerated Reader on Miss Nelson is Missing!
Third graders listen to the teacher read "The Sneetches" prior to creating charts about their individual characteristics. After numerous examples of individuality, they compile them on chart paper. As an extension, 3rd graders write acrostic poems using words to describe their characteristics and individuality.
Second graders identify adjectives and brainstorm adjectives that may be used to complete sentences. Students draw pictures and describe them using adjectives. The teacher and students participate in an activity where they ask questions using describing words to determine the appearance of a dog.
In this handwriting practice worksheet, students review their cursive skills as they practice writing the capital letters H, K, S, G, U, and O. Students also practice writing a word and 2 sentences.
Students practice color coding in their writing. In this writing lesson, students work on a new technique to help with them with their formation of letters and numbers.
Students complete pre reading, writing, and post reading activities for the book The Jones Family Express. In this guided reading lesson plan, students complete writing, go over vocabulary, answer short answer questions, have discussions, and more.
Your class is beginning to understand the difference between este, ese, and aquel. Use this worksheet to help them review the words with the small graphics provided. They are asked to write the words in cursive.
What is the difference between the words este, ese, and aquel? Help your kids understand the meaning of each vocabulary word with this worksheet and the small illustrations given. Learners are asked to write each word in cursive.
Use this with your young Spanish language learners. They learn the Spanish names of eight animals and write them in cursive. Example words include una tortuga, un conejo, and una paloma. Each animal is shown in both singular and plural.
Help your youngsters understand the difference between el, la, los, and las. Small graphics of houses, dogs, hands, and cars illustrate the difference between singular and plural. The worksheet asks learners to write the vocabulary words in cursive.
Help your budding Spanish speakers learn the difference between un, una, unos, and unas. Four objects are shown (a chair, desk, turkey, and trash can) in both singular form and plural. Youngsters write the Spanish words in cursive.
In this cursive worksheet, learners practice advanced letter connections by copying a paragraph about the Colosseum of Rome. There is an actual photograph included on the page.
In this cursive worksheet, students trace 10 names of animals. Students then write each name in cursive on the dotted primary lines.
In this capital D cursive worksheet, students trace several examples of upper case cursive D. Students form their own letters on the lines and then write 2 words beginning with cursive capital D.

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