Famous People Teacher Resources

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Learners discuss their experiences at festivals and carnivals. They practice using new vocabulary words and match them with their definitions. They read an article about a carnival in London and answer questions.
In this math worksheet, students solve nine word problems using addition and subtraction. Students are encouraged to show their work.
For this adjective worksheet, students are given a list of adjectives and asked to complete several tasks with them. Students must determine which adjectives are negative, which are positive, match them to famous people and write sentences using them.
Students read stories about people making differences in the world and specifically the hunger plight. In this making a difference lesson, students read stories about people who impacted people and the plight of hunger. Students then write for a prompt about how they can make a difference in the world.
Aid your English langauge learners with this series of grammar activities. In this National Grammar Day worksheet, learners read a passage about the importance of the day and complete a variety of different activities involving this passage. The culminating activities are a short interview, a mini-presentation, and a brief writing activity. While this resource provides a variety of activities, several ask learners to do the exact same thing in a different way.
Students create a mural showing famous people regarded as heroes.
Middle schoolers watch a video about the mysteries of Egypt. They locate the country of Egypt and landmarks on a map. They research Egyptian artifacts and create a replica of the artifact. They write a summary of the object to complete the lesson.
Third graders search TDC database for images of famous people, such as Rosa Parks, Gandhi, Martin Luther King Jr., etc. They also retrieve information about their accomplishments, time frames, areas, and how they made a difference in their community.
Students develop vocabulary to identify members of a family and write a description. This is done in the language of German. Students work interchangeably between German and English.
Students write diamante poems about historical figures. In this poetry and history lesson, students are assigned a famous historical figure to research. Then, students use their knowledge of parts of speech to write a diamante poem to present to the class in costume.
Young scholars investigate the Egyptian civilization. In this cultural lesson, students watch the film Mysteries of Egypt and create a replica of an ancient Egyptian artifact.
Teachers go on a scavenger hunt to find the answers to the questions about the disorder of stuttering. This lesson plan is intended to increase teachers and counselors knowledge about the disorder of stuttering.
Young scholars study the people and inventions related to computers. They research famous people for each invention they created and create a timeline of the inventor and his inventions. They present an oral presentation about the person for the class. They research websites to answer questions regarding the development of computers and generations of computers.
In this Chinese calendar worksheet, students find the birth year for five famous people. Students research and determine the animal sign from the Chinese calendar that represents each birth year.
Students discover facts about Alabama. For this Alabama lesson, students gain information about Alabama's state bird, state flower and state animal. Students study the history of how Alabama became a state.
Students, at-risk learners, identify by date, impact and stage of United States development at least three major inventions, discoveries, famous people, or events.
Students explore aspects of their dream job. For this career exploration lesson, students are encouraged to either choose an existing job, or create one, and write about it on an accompanying worksheet. Extension activity ideas also available.
Students analyze the concept of democracy. In this democratic values lesson, students analyze the lyrics of selected popular music that address issues that challenge the role of United States as a world leader. Students create exhibits that share their visions of American democracy.
Students explore the roaring twenties. For this Progressive Era lesson, students research Internet and print sources regarding the government, economics, social issues, cultural influences, and famous people from the 1920's. Students use their research findings to design a mural that represents the era.
Ninth graders discuss why reading is an important skill for them to use in their lives. In groups, they examine the problems someone might have out in the world if they are illiterate. They practice reading in ways that it makes it fun for them to keep doing it on a regular basis.