English Teacher Resources
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The evolution of a teacher in segueing from an American English to British English in a foreign land.
In these English lesson plans, young scholars use video, the Internet and non-fiction essays to research the history of the English language. They write a short research paper and design a PowerPoint presentation showcasing their findings.
Students explore psychology by reading a children's book in class. For this bullying lesson, students read the story The English Roses and discuss the main characters, story and setting. Students identify the moments when the main character is being bullied and complete a worksheet demonstrating proper student behavior.
By designing motivating English lessons, teachers can make learning interesting and memorable for students.
In this mistakes that English native speakers make worksheet, students identify one mistake in each of the twenty sentences that follow on the page.
Students experience their first college level English grammar and usage lesson. In this college level English lesson, students experience the college classroom atmosphere for the first time. They complete a worksheet that shows their command of the English language grammar and usage.
In this online interactive geography quiz worksheet, students respond to 17 identification questions regarding English-speaking countries. Students have 4 minutes to complete the quiz.
Ninth graders examine a form of English called Cockney. In this English lesson, 9th graders read an article and answer reading comprehension questions. Students participate in an online quiz.
Pupils participate in an English name change activity. In this English name lesson, students discuss English names and change their name to the root version from the English language. Pupils then pick their own names, complete a totem animal activity for animal names, and create a name based on a characteristic.
In this online interactive English skills worksheet, students respond to 20 multiple choice questions that require them to select the appropriate words to complete the sentences. Answers are scored immediately.
Students explore what it might be like to study English in another country. In this ESL lesson, students complete several activities that represent what it might be like to experience learning the English language in another country, including reading an article, vocabulary and brainstorming.
Students read an article on the English language. In this ESL lesson, students explore the meaning of the term 'diplomatic English,' then complete several activities centered around the article. Activities include vocabulary, brainstorming, class discussion, writing an email and a quiz.
In this online quiz worksheet, students answer a set of multiple choice questions covering a variety of concepts about English literature. Page has links to answers, ads and resources.
For this online quiz worksheet, students answer a set of multiple choice English literary questions. Page includes links to answers, ads and resources.
In this online quiz worksheet, learners answer a set of multiple choice questions about English word usage. Page includes links to answers, ads and resources.
In this foreign language worksheet, students discover that many Polish words are similar to those in English and the meanings can be guessed. Students read a chart of 220 Polish words and their English translations. Example: balon (balloon).
In this online quiz activity, students answer a set of multiple choice questions about English Literature. Page has multiple links to ads, answers and resources.
To examine the “New English” Chinua Achebe uses in Things Fall Apart, readers complete a series of worksheets that ask them to examine similes, proverbs, and African folktales contained in the novel. Individuals explain the meaning behind the comparison in the similes, identify proverbs explaining what they say about the values of Igbo society, and analyze African folktales. Groups compare and consider their findings before the whole class discusses how Achebe uses “the English language to tell an African story.”
Language is fluid, especially the English language. See how it is currently changing and will continue to change. Using the example of the term "hoodie," learners work through a week's worth of vocabulary, spelling, and critical thinking exercises. The audio used in the lesson is available through the link listed.
What did the English settlers think of the Native Americans inhabiting the Chesapeake region of the United States? Learners analyze a series of documents and images to determine the English perception of the local inhabitants. A great lesson including extension activities, additional related lessons, primary source documents, and images.