French Shopping and Clothing Vocabulary Teacher Resources
Find French Shopping and Clothing Vocabulary educational ideas and activities
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Fourth graders identify different French products and the materials used to create them. They compare the French products to those that are made in America in order to show the differences in the two cultures.
Seventh graders compile a table of the revenues of the 8 eateries (a combined total), Main Gate admissions, and the Gift Shop.
Young scholars peruse actual price lists of European commodities dealers Strobel and Martini of Bordeaux, France. Each student creates a sales receipt of items that they have purchased from the French Brokerage firm. Students explore how the cost of everyday commodities in Louisiana in 1803.
Students 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$.
Students examine the works of Claude Matisse. In this Matisse Art Lesson, students explore Beasts of the Sea to find recognizable shapes. Students visit the National Gallery to view Matisse artworks.
In this reading worksheet, students read a one page story titled Panic In Paris and answer feelings questions about it. Students complete 11 questions total about the feelings that the writing brought on by writing about a magical moment in their lives.
Work on basic grammar concepts and vocabulary about free time activities with a language arts instructional activity. After kids write negative and affirmative questions and answers in the present tense, they complete sentences using a word bank. Next, they put adverbs of frequency in order, and complete matching activities with vocabulary words.
Clarify the difference between there is and there are with a worksheet that features both grammar and vocabulary activities. It also covers prepositions (by and on), comparative adjectives, and finding the opposites of other adjectives.
Practice writing simple sentences in the present tense with a series of grammar exercises. Kids fill in the blanks, create and answer questions, and use the negative present tense to complete an activity with a word bank.
Several skills are the focus of a grammar and vocabulary worksheet, including forms of be, possessive nouns, and family and school vocabulary. After completing sentences with the proper forms of be, kids choose which possessive nouns are correct. They work on matching vocabulary words about family (such as mother with father) and select which word in a list of school words does not belong.
A variety of grammar activities is sure to challenge your learners. With creative exercises that cover there are and there is (as well as there aren't and there isn't), prepositions, and comparative adjectives, the worksheet is a good addition to your classroom warm-ups or homework assignments.
Everyone dreams of going to Paris! Challenge your advanced French speakers to really get to know the city of lights. They use the plethora of worksheets provided to really explore the monuments, museums, and shops of Paris. They use a comparison chart to record prices for various activities and they decide which places they'd visit. They research flights, hotels, etc. A fun twist would be to assign each person a different budget. Then, when each person presents his or her trip, the rest of the class could see what kind of trip one would take under several different financial constraints.
These five exercises focus on conjugating verbs into the past and past progressive. Students simply follow the instructions for each exercise to practice first the simple past, affirmative and negative, and then the past continuous, also affirmative and negative. The final exercise puts it all together and requires individuals to choose between the two tenses.
Students complete the lesson, "Tout le monde est a table," and calculate in miles and kilometers using the world map scale, the distance each product has traveled. They record the distances on graphs and calcuate how long it took by plane for the product to reach its final destination.
What do you buy when you go to the grocery store? This 23-slide presentation provides some food-related vocabulary to ease your French language learners' next shopping trip. The final three slides provide a short practice opportunity to get your class talking!
Modal verbs of probability express what could or may happen. The class will look at 15 sentences and then choose which verb of probability fits best in each phrase. Then they write four phrases using accurate verbs in the present tense. An answer key is included.
Allons-y! Bon vivants, French language learners, and world travelers! Visit the City of Light in a way that will “delight and surprise even those who think they know Paris very well.” With over 4,000 images, viewers can meander down the Avenue Montaigne, visit museums, and tour the Palace of Versailles. Even Disneyland Park is featured, and for those in need, Starbucks locations are listed. Create an itinerary for a real or virtual experience. Bon voyage!
If you can find the book Caps for Sale in the target foreign language, this is a great activity to accompany it! After reading and modeling the story, the teacher models a dialogue that would take place between a salesman and a customer. Then, pair up your language learners and have them try the dialogue too. Print out copies of the dialogue so there are enough for each pair.
Teachers who are looking for resources to supplement their teaching of misplaced and/or dangling modifiers in writing should enjoy this worksheet, and the interactive activities embedded in the sheet. Students complete twenty multiple choice questions where they must find the sentence that has no misplaced or dangling modifier.
In this algebra worksheet, learners match the currency with the country of origin. They convert between that currency and the US using a foreign exchange conversion table. There are 35 questions.