England Teacher Resources

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Fourth graders investigate fishing and the economical effect it has on New England.  For this New England History lesson, 4th graders practice using New England fishing vocabulary and observe paintings and photographs from the area.  Students write about the history of fishing in their "schooner" journals.
Eleventh graders explore the evolution of a small New England town, Deerfield families and diversity of jobs in a town. They also explore how families functioned and how the roles of women changed.
Students conduct research on 1830s families and early New England culture. They conduct research on the Old Sturbridge Village website, participate in an online chat with a costumed interpreter, and continue to develop possible plots to use for writing a historical fiction piece.
In this feudal system worksheet, learners copy a diagram showing the feudal system, read and complete fill-in the blank questions, and define 4 key terms.
Students explore the architecture of New England by identifying geometric shapes.  In this architectural lesson, students examine photographs of classic building architecture and use a transparency to trace geometric shapes they recognize on top.  Students photograph or sketch buildings in their neighborhood and identify Greek influences.
Students investigate the business of shoes in the 18th century.  In this occupations lesson, students investigate New England in the 18th and 19th century and the shoe business that many women found themselves working in.  Students discover the materials and patterns used to create footwear and write a letter to a deceased shoe maker from the past.
Fourth graders analyze a picture of a colonial New England kitchen. In this colonial life lesson students view a portion of the picture at a time and analyze each portion. Students reflect on customs and aspects of Colonial Life.
Students activate prior knowledge about French and English history. In this historical fiction literacy instructional activity, students list information they know about the French Revolution and the history of England. Students contribute ideas to complete the first column of a KWHL chart for A Tale of Two Cities, then discuss what they want to know with a partner. Students complete the "How I Will Find Out" section of the chart as a whole class. A resource list with several websites is included.
In this English history instructional activity, students investigate the life of King Henry VIII by reading a six paragraph biography and answering four short answer questions about it.
Students determine if the Puritans were selfish or selfless.  In this American history instructional activity, students read two Puritans documents, answer guiding questions on a worksheet, and use evidence from the documents to write whether the Puritans were selfish or selfless.
Eleventh graders study the history of Democracy.  In this American History and Civics instructional activity, 11th graders analyze various resources.  Students participate in a stimulation on the idea of local governments. 
In this this sceptred isle quiz 1 worksheet, students answer 20 trivia-style questions, not interactively, about England, then scroll down to check their answers.
Students explore the site Second Life about Tudor England. In this Tudor England lesson plan, students gather information about Tudor England and write a journal as a time traveler about the daily life there.
Consisting of of a pre-test, a class discussion, an oral presentation, and a web exploration and internet research activity your young historians will engage with the content of this plan. Your class will define the differences between industrial and developing nations, the Industrialization in England, and all the inventions that made it possible. To sum it all up, they will choose an invention to research and write an oral report on.
Students discover the great immigration to the United Kingdom by examining historic photographs.  In this world history lesson, students research the migration of West Indians to England in the early 1950's.  Students read transcripts of reports describing the harmful conditions black people were forced into as they migrated from the West Indian area.
Students investigate the New England, Middle and Southern Colonies. For this colonies lesson, students write their imaginary experiences traveling through the colonies. Students point out the similarities and the differences. Students choose the region they would settle in.
Students complete a chart and writing assignment about Feudalism. In this Feudalism lesson, students label a diagram that shows the concepts related to Feudalism and write a short essay explaining how William I used the feudal system to control England.
Fifth graders research the New England whaling company and make assumptions about the Northeast economy based on the results of this company. In this economy lesson plan, 5th graders interview people on a field trip to the Mystic Seaport.
Students view and discuss pictures of the Ball and Triangle Game the Penobscot Indian students in New England played. They construct cardboard versions of the game, and practice the game and keep score using beans.
For this Subregions of the U.S. worksheet, students complete a graphic organizer as they read several passages, then answer four comprehension questions.