Dialogue Teacher Resources

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Showing 141 - 156 of 156 resources
Eleventh graders, using the book, When The Legends Die and a Native American story-telling unit, gather a family story of their own.
Eleventh graders analyze a Shakespeare soliloquy by writing a prose summary of it. They keep a character journal, following one character through the play and analyzing what the character does and says, as well as, might have done or said, in the play.
Students examine a theatrical performance of Waiting for Godot. In this theatrical analysis lesson plan, students discuss the topic of existentialism and the Theatre of the Absurd. This lesson plan includes multiple activities to engage students in.
Second graders identify the characteristics of the artwork of Marc Chagall. They paint a Chagall-like picture
Students examine the various styles cartoonists use in their favorite cartoons. Individually, they use their imagination to create their own scenes to create a full cartoon. To end the lesson, they use Crayola markers to color their cartoon and present it to the class.
Seventh graders write a narrative short story with the B.F. Harris home as a setting based on teacher-made background material and their own research.
Students research the economic impact of the Revolutionary War on a variety of occupations. They examine and discuss the topic of whether political leanings influenced the economic outlook.
Sixth graders discuss treatment of Japanese-Americans following the attack on Pearl Harbor through literature. In this language arts lesson plan, 6th graders discuss the unfair treatment and read Attack on Pearl Harbor and view stories online. Students focus on the use of quotation marks in their writing.
Middle schoolers map the classroom by marking the movement of the first Americans' migration from Alaska down into North America. To improve their skills in map-reading and sense of direction, students identify physical features of the map and land. Middle schoolers also role-play land-hunger and conquest.
How does reading a drama differ from reading a novel? Middle schoolers become playwrights and explore these differences. After viewing the A&E movie,"The Crossing," groups create stage directions, write dialogue, and design sets and costumes to dramatize George Washington’s crossing of the Delaware. Referenced play, worksheets, video, and handbook are not included.
Pupils analyze museum artifacts and create conversations between these inanimate objects using prior historical knowledge. In this museum artifact lesson, students create theoretical dialogue between historical artifacts in order to better understand the culture.
Students examine the published diaries of Anne Frank, or Zlata Filipovic, to gain an appreciation for journal writing, a form of autobiographical writing in which the writer records personal thoughts, feelings, and experiences. They write personal journal entries to explore their thoughts, feelings, and experiences and edit a personal journal entry to sharpen their grammar and spelling skills.
Dialogue can really make or break a piece of writing. Help your creative writers craft thoughtful, effective dialogue that advances the plot and develops their characters. One example is provided, but consider adding a few more slides to capture different types of dialogue and remark on their effect. 
In this writing skills worksheet, middle schoolers read a 1 page selection that features dialogue. Students then identify all of the dialogue in the story and write their own scene with dialogue for their own short story.
In this writing worksheet, students master how to write a dialogue.  Students choose from 7 different options and write about what is being described.
Using dialogue journals in the classroom can help you get to know your students and help them increase their writing fluency.

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