Gertrude Stein Teacher Resources

Find Gertrude Stein educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 25 resources
Language learners and native English speakers are provided with a brief biography of Ernest Hemingway and can self-check their understanding of the information provided with a activity quiz that asks them to recall details from the readings. Although the language is simplified, the reading tasks do recount events throughout the writer's life.
In this online interactive history quiz worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about Pablo Picasso. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students complete poetry writing activities and art analysis activities. In this creative writing and art lesson, students analyze a cubist piece by Picasso and discuss abstraction. Students read a poem by Gertrude Stein about Picasso and discuss sound within poetry. Students think of someone they are close to and write a poem with a focus on sound.
Introduce class members to basic biographical information about Ernest Hemingway. Groups read three brief paragraphs, and then respond to fact-based questions using material drawn from the readings. The exercise would work well with language learners.
East Egg, West Egg, the Valley of Ashes, and the green light. Bring Gatsby, the Jazz Age, and the American Dream to your classroom with a resource designed for teachers. Included in the treasury are six great teaching ideas for F. Scott Fitzgerald’s classic novel, from creating a gallery walk to set the scene, to judging the adaptations (play, opera, film), to discussing the integrity and moral universe of the Gatsby characters. Also included are links to lesson plans, materials on Fitzgerald, movie trailers, and primary sources from the Roaring Twenties. A must-have for teachers of The Great Gatsby.
Designed to support a visit to the Smithsonian National Portrait Gallery exhibition “Picturing Hemingway: A Writer in His Time,” which ran from June 18, 1999 through January 2, 2000, the approach detailed and the activities included in the packet can be easily adapted to any classroom with Internet access. The four lessons focus on Hemingway's life, his writings, and other writers of the Lost Generation.  
Is The Great Gatsby great? Is James Gatz great? What makes a novel great? In the final session of a 10-instructional activity unit study of F. Scott Fitzgerald's novel, class members generate a list of the characteristics that make a work of literature great. In groups they then measure The Great Gatsby and other works against these criteria.
Young scholars examine pictures and works of Hemingway. They discuss techniques used in portraits to show one's appearance. They create two sketches of themselves and share them with the class.
Students analyze portraits of Ernest Hemingway to see how his private and public personalities are revealed through them. In this "Picturing Hemingway" lesson, students complete a variety of activities to investigate public and private depictions of individuals, including themselves.
Art history projects can be a lot of fun. Budding art historians research the life, art, and times of Pablo Picasso, visit the local art museum, and create a multimedia presentation showcasing his art and personal history. Handouts, permission slips, teacher's notes, and background information are all included.
What characterizes modern literature? The first few slides of this 31-slide PowerPoint discuss what sparked the change to Modernism and discuss some of the key figures of the time (like Karl Marx and Sigmund Freud). The 20s and 30s are both briefly touched on, and some characteristics of the work produced during this period are noted. To finish, the isms are introduced: Fauvism, Cubism, Dadaism, Expressionism, Surrealism, and Symbolism. 
In this 1920's American history worksheet, students read the provided pages about the evolving American culture during the decade and then respond to 5 short answer questions based on the reading selection.
Eleventh graders research and examine the significant individuals of the 1920s and their impact on American society. They identify characteristics of people who make a difference, and in pairs conduct research on two people with differing points of view from the 1920s. Each pair presents a dialogue performed as the two people researched.
Explore the life and works of the famous American author, Ernest Hemingway. Middle and high schoolers gain appreciation for the author through this Webquest, detailing his time in Michigan, Paris, Africa, and Cuba. Consider using this resource as a pre-reading activity to introduce the great author. 
Twelfth graders explore, discuss and experience a wide variety of texts from around the world written by women. They analyze the different genres covered and view a lot of unique point of views from different female perspectives. Topics to embrace include Islam, movements and an array of different cultures.
Students investigate and report on an obscure woman writer. In this women's writer lesson, students research a woman whose writings are considered to be lost, out of print, or forgotten. They develop an oral presentation that includes a poster based on their research.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Nathanael West's The Day of the LocustStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive history instructional activity, students respond to 10 short answer questions about Pablo Picasso. Students may check some of their answers on the interactive instructional activity.
Pupils are introduced to American personalities whose fame and contributions have left, and continue to leave a mark in American history.
Students discuss the differences between adult love and teenage love. After reading an article, they explore a relationship that began as teenagers and ended in marriage later in life. In groups, they create posters about famous historical couples. They interview a couple they know and write an article about them modeled after the article in the Times.

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Gertrude Stein