Defeat at Waterloo Teacher Resources
Find Defeat at Waterloo educational ideas and activities
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Students explore Vanity Fair, a Novel without a Hero, by William Makepeace Thackeray, which is a novel about English society in the early 1800s. It is set during the Battle of Waterloo.
In this online interactive history quiz worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about Napoleon Bonaparte. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Present the life and times of Napoleon to your World History class. This is a very complete slide-show that high-lights the key events, players, and politics that lead to the rise and fall of Napoleon Bonaparte. There are many rich and interesting images, any one of which would be a great discussion starter. This one is a definite download.
In this online interactive world history worksheet, students answer 21 fill in the blank questions regarding the Napoleonic Era. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this French history activity, students complete a cause and effect graphic organizer as they note how each of 6 actions led to Napoleon's final defeat. Students also briefly describe the final defeat of Napoleon using the terms Hundred Days and Waterloo.
In this Napoleon worksheet, students read about six actions by Napoleon, then write about how each contributed to his final defeat. They also write about his final defeat in paragraph form.
For this world history worksheet, students write 8 notes in the chart to explain how each action contributed to Napoleon's final defeat.
High schoolers watch the sixth part of "Vanity Fair." students answer and discuss questions on this section of the video.
Students watch the fifth part of "Vanity Fair." students answer and discuss questions relating to this section of the film.
Twelfth graders research historical turning points, gather-data, and extrapolate possible alternate outcomes. They work individually to choose one historical event from Attachment D, Historical Turning Points. Students complete either an expository essay following the directions in Attachment H or a class presentation following the directions in Attachment I.
Twelfth graders determine how to change history. In this American history activity, 12th graders research events in American history and analyze how they may have had outcomes that changed the course of history. Students examine the Civil War, immigration policies, and the Cuban Missile Crisis.
In need of informational text and a related quiz regarding the Louisiana Purchase? Here are four pages containing basic information on Thomas Jefferson, Napoleon, Manifest Destiny, and the Louisiana Purchase, plus a 15-question quiz.
High schoolers explore the Sistine Chapel. In this European history lesson, students watch "Sistine Chapel Frescoes: Scenes from Genesis." High schoolers then discuss the Vatican and the role of the Pope. Students then visit a website to take a virtual tour of the chapel prior to designing their own Sistine Chapel ceiling on a bulletin board.
Today your class will read and then write several responses regarding Napoleon and the French Revolution. There are seven short-answer questions related to Napoleon's empire and exile, and one short essay question asking learners to think critically about the nature of Napoleon's actions.
Students read, understand, and enjoy Les Miserables. They improve their skills in literary analysis, writing, and listening. Through the study of biblical and historical allusions, symbols, metaphors, and other figurative language, they trace theme of salvation.
In this Napoleon Bonaparte activity worksheet, students record the 9 dates and details provided in the appropriate boxes on the timeline.
In this online interactive history worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about the rule of Napoleon Bonaparte. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive history worksheet, students respond to 10 essay and short answer questions about the life and accomplishments of Napoleon Bonaparte.
Learners explore palindromes and try writing some of their own. A second lesson centers around French food and restaurants. They create a business plan and menu for an imaginary French restaurant.
Students listen to a verbal explanation of the function of deductive reasoning and problem solving. They read one of Donald Sobol's 'Two-Minute Mysteries' and complete a worksheet requiring them to write out the information which is prior knowledge and the informational clues provided by the culprit.