Jewish Migration Teacher Resources
Find Jewish Migration educational ideas and activities
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What's great about this summary of World War II is that in addition to reviewing pivotal events and players, the narrator describes the war's connection to countries beyond the core Axis and Allies. It also emphasizes causes behind Germany's military expansion and the war's overall impact on the civilian population. As Mr.Green explains, it doesn't provide a detailed synopsis of the war, but the resource instead offers "perspective on how the most destructive war in human history happened and why it still matters globally."
Here is a set of fantastic project guidelines for a World History research paper, including over 60 possible research topics and guiding questions. Templates for source citations and summaries are included, as well as a very detailed essay rubric.
A series of maps depicts pre-WWI to post-WWII Europe for your geographers. They use reference materials to help them correctly fill in the countries and the borders as they changed through time. A great resource for a history lesson, or in a language arts unit about a historical novel.
Fifth graders identify key events of the Reformation. They recognize the impact of religion during the Middle Ages.
Fifth graders examine primary sources to explore the events leading to World War II. In this World War II lesson, 5th graders develop questions and research answers from information found in primary documents. Students view a video clip and complete a worksheet related to World War II events.
In this online interactive history quiz worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about the High Middle Ages. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students study how three ethnic groups were introduced to urban, industrialize, northern cities. They examine how these groups were greeted and accepted be the 'native born' Americans and how successful they were in assimilating with that 'native born' population.
High schoolers examine the international conflicts that might have caused the terrorist attacks of 9/11. In groups, they research the similarities and differences between the three major religions and how they connect to 9/11. To end the lesson, they review public opinion surveys on the attacks and compare this attack to others in history.
In this Middle Ages worksheet, students use a text (not provided) to fill in blanks and answer extended response questions with evidence or support for their answers. There are five major areas covered, including the Crusades, Hundred Years War, Magna Carta, Black Death, and Challenges to Church Authority.
Get your AP historians thinking about the facts with this exam worksheet, which has students responding to 60 multiple choice questions about world religions, major events, and significant historical figures. The exam specifies chapters 8-15, however the text it is referencing is not listed. If it doesn't fit exactly with your unit, consider using some of the questions, and forego the lengthy process of writing multiple-choice options.
In this Judaism worksheet, students read a 2-page article about the Jewish religion and Western civilization. Students then respond to 15 short answer questions based on the reading selection.
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.
Students analyze maps of Europe, and research and discuss current wars in Europe, and compare them to World War I and World War II.
Learners analyze maps and answer discussion questions related to WWI. In this geography lesson plan, students analyze historic maps to determine causes and effects of WWI in Europe. Learners read testimonies of Holocaust survivors and label maps.
In this Nazi dictatorship worksheet, students read a 7-page selection about German history and then respond to 4 multiple choice questions about Nazi rule.
Students explore U.S. history by participating in a government activity. In this Constitution lesson, students identify the role government plays in our society and the differences the British colonies had in the early 18th century. Students read assigned text which describes the historical event and complete worksheets and study questions.
Eleventh graders read and analyze primary source documents from World War II. They are to create a timeline of the important events by using the sources.
In this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 7 short answer and essay questions about the New Testament of the Bible. Students may check some of their answers online.
Students read a section of Sidney Montz's D-Day diary, focusing on understanding new vocabulary and examining diaries as primary source documents. They answer questions and discuss the diary.
Students develop critical thinking skills so that they may produce their own written plays or music from their thoughts and feelings. They express their thoughts based on what has been presented to them over the duration of the course.