French 2 Teacher Resources
Find French 2 educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 41 resources
Are your young, beginning French speakers learning how to count? Give them this ten-page worksheet to have them practice writing numbers in English and French. Great for printing practice and vocabulary development.
Introduce your intermediate French speakers to the future tense with this plan. The plan is broken up into teacher tasks and student tasks, making it clear and easy to understand. There are also three worksheets included, but only one focuses on the future tense. It appears some of the information comes from the Holt French 3 book.
Combine a lesson about animals and the present continuous (progressive) tense with a grammar and vocabulary worksheet. Kids complete sentences with the correct -ing verb, then finish a crossword puzzle about certain animals. They determine which animals exhibit which behaviors with a matching activity.
Discover the historical roots of modern English with your young learners, and then discover the meaning of many old English sayings. What a great chance to explore the history behind many of the words and phrases we use today!
Fifth graders view primary documents to become familiar with the causes of the American Revolutionary War. In this Causes of the American Revolution lesson, 5th graders answer questions based on the documents. Students complete a graphic organizer projected on an overhead projector.
Provide this two-page worksheet as your intermediate French speakers read chapter one of Le Petit Prince. The first section contains vocabulary practice, while the second page focuses on reading comprehension. The questions are well-written, and your kids are sure to build their French skills.
Reading Le Petit Prince? When you hit chapter two, give this reading guide to your intermediate French readers. There are two sections; the first section contains a vocabulary exercise, and the second has a list of reading comprehension questions. Excellent!
Help your intermediate French speakers dive into Le Petit Prince with this reading guide for chapter four. There are two exercises provided; the first develops vocabulary skills and it requires learners to use a word's context to guess its meaning. The second activity focuses on reading comprehension.
Read the classic Le Petit Prince with your intermediate French speakers. This worksheet is designed to be used with chapter 14 and focuses on learning new vocabulary words in context and testing reading comprehension. Since the vocabulary appears in context (each word is presented with the sentence it appears in), your learners could complete this part before they read the chapter. A good way to front-load new vocabulary terms.
As your intermediate French speakers read Le Petit Prince, have them complete these vocabulary and short answer questions for chapters 18, 19, and 20. The questions are all written in French, and no answers are provided; however, if you're very familiar with the story, you should be able to answer them fairly easily.
Where is the Little Prince in chapter 24 of Le Petit Prince? Provide your intermediate French readers with this chapter guide to keep them focused. First they complete the vocabulary section, and then they answer a set of comprehension questions. Most of the questions ask for basic recall, so consider adding one or two that encourage learners to delve deeper into the text.
Sometimes it's hard to compose challenging, thoughtful questions for every chapter in a reading. If you're reading Le Petit Prince with your intermediate French class, you're in luck! Included here is a great resource for chapters 26 and 27! Develop vocabulary and assess reading comprehension!
Third graders in groups research the different regions of Canada. They create a timeline to put the major events of Canada's history in order.
Fourth graders examine the fur trade of the 1700's. In this explorers lesson, 4th graders discuss how the French explorers traded items with the Native Americans for fur. They look at the explorer La Salle and how he influenced the fur trade.
Students role play an interview. After researching Audrey Tautou and the movie Amelie, pairs of students take turns interviewing each other. One plays the role of a journalist and the other plays the role of an actress. During the simulation, students speak in French. The teacher observes their proper use of questions and adjective placement.
In this recognizing the French words for the days of the week quiz, students choose multiple choice answers. Students answer seven questions.
Learners engage in conversation using the target vocabulary and grammar structure while discussing prices in euro. They also engage in listening and writing skills related to these topics. Finally, students identify and analyze the monetary unit euro and foreign exchange rate used in the target culture and use math to convert prices from euro to US$.
Is there any animal you're afraid of? Intermediate French readers learn about a boy, Mike, who is afraid of cows. They read a short reading passage and answer the comprehension questions that follow. Three of the four questions are simply recall, but there is one short answer question provided. Consider revisiting the text to identify different verb tenses, as this passage provides examples of several different tenses.
When do you use the future tense? Give your intermediate French speakers this two-page packet to help them master the future tense. They complete fill-in-th- blank sentences, identify whether a series of sentences should use le futur simple or le futur proche, and then they write sentences using both tenses.
Your intermediate French speakers study a series of five French proverbs (all using si + le conditionnel). Can they explain what each proverb or idiom means? Answers are not included here, but it might be interesting to break learners into discussion groups to find the answers after they complete their own initial thoughts.