France Teacher Resources

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Learners explore how a dream to build a medieval castle came to reality. In this lesson plan, students read an article about a knight's castle that is being built in France, then complete numerous activities such as a quiz, a debate, a class discussion and a spelling test.
Students explore the incredible obstacles that Lance Armstrong overcame to become the second American winner of the Tour de France. They choose a person whom they admire as the subject of a 'Man in the News' or 'Woman in the News' article.
Pupils explore the growing unrest in France in November 2005. They read various editorial responses to the violence and brainstorm problems and solutions that might help the people of France move forward effectively.
Students explore the topics of geography and bicycle racing in a variety of ways. They present an informational expose describing a stage city of the Tour de France. They describe the cultural interest which the stage city hold for spectators.
In this World Cup learning exercise, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about the game between France and Uruguay. Students complete 10 activities total.
Young scholars explore French culture. In this cross-curriculum social studies lesson, students listen to Madeline by Ludwig Bemelmans and identify words and landmarks associated with France. Young scholars pronounce several phrases in French, observe and manipulate French coins, and play Charades.
Students create a nature journal for an imaginary trip around France. They Identify animals and plants that live in France and describe its landscape. In addition they research a period in France's history and prepare a brief summary of the material for class presentation.
High schoolers examine the conditions in France and Spain during the Middle Ages and the Discovery of America. In groups, they compare and contrast the political situations in both countries and what effect they had on the New World. To end the lesson, they discuss the effects of the French Revolution and how certain people can have effect on the history of the world.
Students read an article about protests in France. They complete vocabulary exercises and comprehension activities. They take a quiz, complete worksheets and discuss a timeline of protest movements in France.
Students read, discuss and analyze a newspaper article about France introducing a ban on smoking in bars, cafes and restaurants. They assess the key vocabulary words used in the article and view the grammar side of the article.
In this French history study guide worksheet, students read a brief overview pertaining to the history of France from the Reformation to the present and fill in the blanks with the appropriate words. Students also respond to 25 short answer questions regarding the topic.
In this French history study guide worksheet, young scholars read a brief overview pertaining to major events in history of France from circa 1500 to the present.
High schoolers explore the regions of France. In this cultural studies instructional activity, students research the geographic and cultural regions of France. High schoolers prepare PowerPoint presentations to share their findings with their classmates.
In this world history worksheet, middle schoolers explore the political problems in France between 1795 and 1799 by carefully reading the text on this page and answering 3 short answer questions.
Students works in groups to study the lives of women in New France and Huron communities. For this French and Indian history lesson, student groups research cultural attributes that existed for women in New France and Huron communities. Students present their research the class and the class decides three aspects of the culture they find positive or negative. Students complete three sets of charts for the activity.
Students pretend that their family has received a free vacation to the region of France of their choice. They must decide what their family's priorities are and research each region to find out which region would be the best for their family to visit. Finally, they produce a brochure to convince their family to go to the region of their choice.
World War I ended on November 11, 1918. Watch clips from the final battles in France that forced Germany to ask for an armistice. Although they were within reach of Paris, the Allies were able to hold them off, and they finally retreated out of France.
In this map of France learning exercise, students view and label a map of France with its regions, major cities and important landmarks. Students include a compass and legend to accompany their map.
In this social studies worksheet, learners find the foreign language terms from France and the answers are found through clicking the link at the bottom of the page.
Students enjoy filling baskets with different foods. For this Best Friends for Frances lesson students work on word pronunciation by identifying initial sounds from the food they place in their basket.