Johannesburg Teacher Resources

Find Johannesburg educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 74 resources
Art can be a vehicle for social change and cultural expression. Upper graders examine the art of photographer David Goldblatt, as it pertains to apartheid, South Africa, and the AIDS epidemic. Discussion questions and image links are included.
In this online interactive reading comprehension instructional activity, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Alan Paton's Cry, the Beloved CountryStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
Sixth graders examine the contributions of Desmond Tutu and the history of apartheid in South Africa. They listen to the book "The Story of Ruby Bridges," listen to a lecture and analyze a timeline, conduct an interview, and participate in a role-play.
In this geography worksheet, students research and find the capital cities of countries who have teams in the World Cup Soccer games in Johannesburg. Students also calculate the distance to travel from each capital city to Johannesburg.
Delve into life in Johannesburg using this worksheet. This resource is made to go with Journey to Jo'Burg by Beverley Naidoo. Learners complete before and after reading activities for chapter 8 and then read a short informational text about identification and passes in South Africa. They answer comprehension questions and analytical questions about the pass system in South Africa. An effective resource if you have access to chapter 8 of Journey to Jo'Burg.
In this Nelson Mandela activity and progress test learning exercise, students respond to a total of 39 short answer, multiple choice, matching, and fill in the blank questions pertaining to Nelson Mandela.
In this word problem worksheet, students solve twelve word problems discussing average speed or rate.  The solutions are provided.
Ninth graders explore the World Cup in Africa. In this South African lesson, 9th graders read an article and answer guided reading questions. Students complete a quiz on their reading.
In this English activity, students read an article about South Africa v. Mexico in the World Cup and then respond to 1 essay, 10 fill in the blank, 12 short answer, 20 matching, and 10 spelling questions about the selection.
In this English worksheet, students read "Live Earth Rocks 2 Billion Worldwide," and then respond to 1 essay, 47 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, 20 matching, and 8 true or false questions about the selection.
In this English instructional activity, students read "Campaign Against Poverty Begins," and then respond to 47 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, 20 matching, and 8 true or false questions about the selection.
Students use the correct music terminology to evaluate a performance, composition, and arrangement of the song "Blinded by the Light" by Bruce Springsteen and compare it to another version recorded by Manfred Man.
Explore the beauty of Chinese Calligraphy. This well-developed lesson will take your class on a journey through the history of Calligraphy, engage them in technique and style, then challenge them by having them create new strokes to create a new type of Calligraphy. Extensive background and technique information is included. 
Students conduct research and make comparisons about various global economies. Create graphic organizers to present their research findings and illustrate solutions to problems. Students discuss and debate issues based on what they have learned from rese
Trey from Phish and Dave from the Dave Mathews Band took a trip to Africa to explore music, culture, and history. Your class watches this episode from VH1's Music Studio to understand how African culture and music have influenced modern American artists. Background information on Senegal, the musicians, web links, and critical-thinking questions accent this well-thought-out instructional activity that blends pop culture, social studies, and music.
High schoolers examine poverty and women in Senegal through a video. They work together to gather research about economic prosperity in different countries. They share their information with the class.
High schoolers investigate the pros and cons of genetic engineering. They watch a short Bill Moyers video, conduct Internet research, create a poster, participate in a pro/con debate, and write an essay expressing their personal feelings on the issue.
Students consider features of skyscraper using descriptive words, reflect on notion of skyscraper as orientation point in a city, and explore New York Times Building in Manhattan by reading and discussing article, "Pride and Nostalgia Mix in The Times's New Home." Students then investigate skyline of international city, choose skyscraper to research, sketch architectural additions, and/or create poems to describe their ideal urban structures.
Tenth graders identify the parts and functions of the cell. For this series of science lessons, 10th graders investigate crystal formation in covalent compounds. They investigate the factors affecting reaction rates.
Here is a 114-slide PowerPoint that covers the proper use of articles, singular and plural nouns, and rules of capitalization. Your students should gain valuable practice from working through the examples present in the slides. This is an impressive teaching resource!

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