Dialogue Teacher Resources
Find Dialogue educational ideas and activities
Showing 81 - 100 of 166 resources
Fourth graders study Sergei Prokofiev's "Peter and the Wolf." They explore the characters and the instruments that represent the characters. They create their own version of "Peter and the Wolf" for the purpose of introducing the kindergartners to the classroom instruments and developing a love for music (much like the purpose that Prokofiev wrote his).
Newspapers, cartoons, and editorials have a lot to offer your classroom.
Twelfth graders engage in a ten-month long elective course focusing on college board review and an advanced writing workshop. Both course components focus on thinking and reasoning skills. Various approaches include sentence combining, which emphasizes linguistics and sentence structure, and the theory of the world approach which states students need a world view in order to write effectively. The course also includes choosing genres for writing projects.
Middle schoolers explore and review punctuation. They discuss examples of poorly punctuated paragraphs and how it affects writing. Students describe the types of punctuation used for writing. They correctly punctuate a variety of sentences and use punctuation to express feeling and emotion in their writing.
Students, while listening to a tape on the story The Wreck of the Zephyr, complete several assignments as the week progresses. Special note is placed on all written assignments.
In this writing voice worksheet, students match 4 topic sentences to 1 of 4 types of writing, rewrite 1 advertisement that has a voice problem and choose 1 statement to write 5 or 7 sentences about.
Who was the Radcliffe family? Young learners find out about the life and times of a family from long ago. They analyze the family portrait, write a story about the family, and then use their story to create thought or word bubbles which will bring the painting to life.
Students engage in a variety of activities while reading "Die Bremer Stadtmusikanten". They generate questions abut the story and answer them. Drawings of events in the story are drawn and groups skits are created for acting.
In this The Land of Expectations vocabulary activity, students respond to 6 matching and 4 fill in the blank questions. Students are also asked to write dialogue.
Learners collaborate to create a children's book. In this visual arts lesson, student study the components and procedures that go into making a children's book including the shape, size. layout, biographical information about the author, and dedication page. Students work in small groups to research fish facts and then use these facts to create an original 25-page book for children. Word processing is required.
Middle schoolers design a simple machine for a simple machine contest. In this simple machine lesson, students design a simple machine that will solve a problem. They draw a diagram, label it, and test the machine before they present it in a PowerPoint or a podcast. They debrief as a class.
For this online interactive history quiz worksheet, high schoolers respond to 51 multiple choice questions about the accomplishments of Aristotle. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students complete activities to study the traveling Jewish theatre and the ideas of tolerance. In this theatre study lesson, students read information about the Traveling Jewish Theatre and learn about the project to unit artists from the US and the Middle East, Jews and Muslims, and Israelis and Palestinians. Students complete several activities to learn how theatre can help students explore important social issues.
Learners practice greetings and dialogues in English. In this ELL lesson plan, students watch a silent video with people greeting one another and make predictions about what they are saying. They write dialogues and share them with a neighbor.
Students develop detailed, realistic dialogue between characters. They use photos to help them develop background for original characters and then write and perform a dialogue between two characters, focusing on the correct use of punctuation.
Students work with a partner to write dialogues using the present continuous, past continuous, future continuous and present perfect continuous tenses about an real situation. They perform the dialogues in front of the class.
Young scholars analyze works of art through observation and writing descriptions. In this "Using Museums to Inspire Students" lesson, young scholars work in pairs to describe and create works of art.
Start by studying the five sentences provided here. There are specific questions to ask regarding each sentence. Then youngsters edit their realistic fiction stories to make sure their dialogue use accurate. With this resource, commas, quotation marks, ending marks, and capitals are put in the correct place.
Ninth graders use adjectives to depict setting and reveal character and incorporate adjectives into dialogue appropriate for setting.
The art of writing dialogue is the focus of this language arts resource. After a review of the rules of writing direct speech, youngsters try their hand at creating dialogue used by characters they create in their writing. They focus on using colorful adverbs and utilizing word choice options other than the basic word, "said."