Identifying the Mood or Idea in a Dance Teacher Resources
Find Identifying the Mood or Idea in a Dance educational ideas and activities
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Young scholars are read a series of stories with the use of puppets. For each story, they write their reflections and share them with the class. They discuss why it is important to be social with others and create their own invitation to give to a family member for an upcoming party.
In this The Crucible worksheet, students use direct and indirect characterization to identify a character's main motivation, main conflict, and personality and how the character has affected the plot. After reading definitions and examples of direct and indirect characterization, students complete a graphic organizer to gather information on the main characters of Act One.
In this characterization worksheet, students are given a chart with the characters from Act I of The Crucible. Students identify each of the characters motivation, main conflict, personality and the effect they have on the plot
Patterns happen everywhere, in music, math, and language! Fourth graders listen to the "William Tell Overture" visualizing the patterns that they hear. They then discuss and write an ABA poem that matches the ABA form found in the music they've just experienced. Tip: Discuss other places ABA forms or patterns are found.
Studnets comprehend the elements of value, perspective and color schemes. They comprehend the principles of contrast, emphasis and unity, and the expressive qualities of thematic development and sequence. Students are asked about their favorite cartoons now and when they were younger.
Sixth graders investigate the art, geometry and literary expression inspired by snow. They study literature about snow, view images and experiment to examine the qualities of snow.
Twelfth graders listen to different poems by different poets. They discuss why the poet used the words he did and explore the language differences. They also determine the meter and rhythm in the poem.
Ninth graders summarize, compare and contrast two poems, ""Do Not Go Gently Into That Good Night" by Dylan Thomas and "Crossing the Bar" by Alfred, Lord Tennyson. They write a 200 word essay which they take through the writing process.
Students use maps to locate the countries of Thailand, Vietnam and Cambodia. In groups, they compare and contrast the three countries in regard to their culture, morals and values. They read various examples of folktales and write their own response to it using new vocabulary.
In this characterization worksheet, students identify 7 characters from George Orwell's Animal Farm as they expose each as a main or subordinate character, reveal the character's motivation and main conflict, and note how the character and his motivations have affected the plot.
Students read about Calligraphy of Thought, a collection of poetry linking Islam to the West. In this art and poetry lesson, students read about the poetry collection and complete a culture flower.
Young scholars explore band literature and take place in a group performance. In this band literacy lesson, students learn how to create, analyze, explain, and perform the components of music by reviewing clips and music from the movie Jurassic Park or Pirates of the Caribbean and then playing that music in a group concert.
Students learn the historical development of jazz music. This multidisciplinary unit incorporates a variety of cultures that have impacted the arts.
Twelfth graders critique various music performances from the United States, other cultures and historical periods that are based on folk songs. They conduct informal, formal and self-critiques of music performances.
Students explain the timeline development of jazz music. They discuss how cultural influences can create new art forms and how music can be shown as art. They describe the names of instruments used in jazz music.
Students explore poetry. In this literature lesson, students examine music and lyrics by Natalie Merchant in order to make the transition to analyzing poetry by Keats and Wordsworth.
Young scholars analyze the elements of a legend through reading Washington Irving's Rip Van Winkle. In this language arts and social studies cross curricular lesson students explore Irving's background, the Catskill Mountains and time period the story was written in. They use graphic organizers to show the literary elements of the story and explore the connection between Rip Van Winkle and North Carolina.
Students describe geographical places through art, music, writing, and math. They compile information in booklets which may be published.
Fifth graders examine the influences of Japan on American life through this three lesson unit. Feudal Japan with its traditional arts and culture is contrasted with current developments of the country.