Holy Roman Empire Teacher Resources

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Sixth graders explore the Middle Ages. In this world history lesson, 6th graders participate in many activities such as developing a timeline, constructing a Medieval clock, creating a Feudal System Pyramid and completing a review worksheet. This is a unit plan comprised of ten different lessons that address various aspects of the Middle Ages such as the Bubonic Plague, The Crusades and the Byzantine Empire.
In this Middle Ages test worksheet, learners respond to 12 matching, 23 multiple choice and 2 extra credit questions about the Crusdes and European feudalism.
Have your class explore the dynamic contributions made by Muslim writers in the Middle Ages. They read a passage covering aspects of writer Ibn Battuta's life, then answer 3 guided reading questions.
Fourth graders examine the art of the Middle Ages or Medieval time period through the activities in this unit.
Fifth graders identify key events of the Reformation. They recognize the impact of religion during the Middle Ages.
Students use the internet to research the geography of the Renaissance. Using maps of Europe, they identify at least three key cities during the time period and discuss the main types of transportation. They research the various customs and traditions and examine the types of art that came out during the Renaissance.
Students investigate the history of the law of war. For this international law lesson, students listen to a lecture regarding the history of international law spanning from Pax Romana to Collective Security. Students respond to discussion questions and collaborate to write international law recommendations for the 21st century.
Eighth graders explore the religious themes in Medieval literature. In this Medieval literature lesson, 8th graders review textbook passages on the Middle Ages view transparencies of the topic. Students research the the Canterbury Tales and examine Martin Luther's Ninety-five Theses. Students have a choice of an assessment activity.
Fourth graders identify the reasons behind the fall of the Roman Empire and describe the changes that occurred after the fall of the Roman Empire.
Walk your learners through the progression of the Crusades, discovering the political and religious motivations along the way, learning about such famous figures as Saladin and Richard the Lionheart, and considering the real historical impact of the pilgrimages. Try designing a single guiding question that your class members can focus on as they watch the video, as there is a great deal of detailed information provided by the narrator.
Eleventh graders trace the history of intolerance in American history and familiarize themselves with the actions of the United States towards the Holocaust. They explore present day Holocaust denial and Neo-Nazism in the United States.
Students study fourteen images of paintings from the Memorial Art Gallery's tour of culture. They study the paintings for artifacts from other cultures and periods of history.
In this global history and geography standardized test practice worksheet, young scholars respond to 50 multiple choice, 1 essay, and 15 short answer questions that require them to review their knowledge of world history and geography.
Eleventh graders explore the rise of antisemitism in the United States in the early 20th century. After reading a passage concerning one man's ordeal, 11th graders discuss how the civil rights of minority groups has been viewed in America. Reading and test materials are included.
Before assigning this short reading assignment to your class, consider giving them a brief description of Charlemagne and using a map to show where he's from and where he ruled. This will give your readers some basic information before they get started. After they read the passage, they answer four multiple choice questions. 
Students investigate maps and documents to develop a better understanding of a border and how they are developed.  In this map lesson students develop a presentation that analyzes a contemporary border dispute. 
Seventh graders brainstorm ideas in which religion was used to promote learning. Students explore ideas on how printing changed the world.

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Holy Roman Empire