Italian Teacher Resources

Find Italian educational ideas and activities

Showing 61 - 80 of 236 resources
Pupils review activities from the "My Home" unit. In this review lesson, students view a PowerPoint about a community then play a game to answer a variety of questions about the community.  PowerPoint may be in English or changed to the target language for pupils as appropriate. 
Students participate in a global art project in which students from around the world share their art. They explore different cultures and languages as they view different types of art.
Middle schoolers learn about the artist Canaletto, play a vocabulary game, and create a landscape using collage technique. Background information on the artist is provided along with instructions for the game and vocabulary words to focus on. 
In this language of math worksheet, students solve and complete 6 different types of problems. First, they translate the math notation from Italian to English. Then, students write a sentence explaining the notation or show the equivalent symbols in the two languages.
Students identify prefixes, roots, and suffixes. In this grammar rules activity, students analyze word parts to determine the meaning of unfamiliar words.
The Bard, Mikki Giovanni, Mos Def? “Sonnet 18,” Ego Tripping,” and “Black on Both Sides”? Sure! It’s the poetics. Class members compare the lyrics, rhythm, and rhyme in classic poetry to hip-hop in a richly detailed resource that includes audio and video features. To conclude the lesson, participants craft and perform their own poems. Be sure to preview all materials to ensure the appropriateness for your classroom and community.
Have the building blocks of the universe at your fingertips! Visually intriguing and animated, this interactive periodic table may also be the most informative chemistry tool available!
Close reading is key to the analysis and interpretation of literature. A close reading of the title and the epigraph of “The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock” offers readers an opportunity to examine how even single words or names can contribute to the development of a motif or theme. To begin the examination, individuals respond to several questions that ask them to consider Prufrock’s name. After sharing their responses, groups use the provided questions and focus on the poem’s epigraph. The resource contains everything you need to promote close reading and deserves a place in your curriculum library.
Not sure how to translate a word, phrase, or paragraph? No worries. Simply paste in, type, or dictate your text, select the initial and desired language, and up pops your translation. Better yet, the app will read the text to you in most languages.
Examine the systems of the human body with a bold, charming, and kid-friendly application. This noteworthy tool is certain to get kids interested what goes on inside of them! The eye feature uses the tablet camera to view images and show the flipped image on the retina. The ear feature uses the tablet microphone to capture noises made and show the sound waves moving through the ear canal. Many more interactives are just waiting to be explored!
With 18 categories in both Latin American Spanish and Castellano, learners of all ages will enjoy developing vocabulary and hearing the differences in dialects. Featuring a learning mode and a practice mode, teach yourself words about transportation, family, animals, clothing, and much more.
What time is it? Work on telling the time in 11 different languages! Kids will like the silly sounds and pictures included in this app, and teachers will appreciate the educational content.
Looking for a straightforward Arabic vocabulary practice program? Try out this one! Class members will learn over 1000 words with just four exercises and one app.
This presentation appears to be created for an English language acquisition classroom geared towards adults. The focus is on using adjectives in a work setting, although the description and examples are applicable to everyday life. The last slide highlights the difference between the words fewer and less.  
Travel back thousands of years to the origin of the number system and watch how that development gradually produced the zero symbol. Class members will learn a little bit about math and a little bit about how language is shaped in this brief video. Try out the additional materials or flip the lesson plan. Note: Viewers must read the additional information before attempting the included questions.
Students write about their ideal mate.  In this ideal mate writing lesson, students listen and then help the teacher describe the characteristics of an ideal mate.  Students write about their ideal mate and share with a partner. Students prepare an oral presentation about their ideal mate.
Students examine the gestures of human subjects represented in Mannerist, Baroque and Renaissance paintings. They play charades and attempt to match dialogue with body language. They create a drawing that includes gestures.
Students consider the development of dance across cultures. In this dance genre lesson, students study the history of Russia and the Mongol Tatars. Students research how classical ballet made its way to Russia and create collaborative projects to share their findings.
Students consider the meaning of loyalty. They explore the history of Japanese in the United States. and consider the meaning of citizenship. They create a presentation for the class. It can be a poster, Power Point or other computer-generated presentation.
Young scholars determine the ports they visit and develop a plan to study each region’s history and culture.