Judaism Teacher Resources

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In this Christianity worksheet, students respond to 4 short answer questions about the attributes of the religion and then add details to a Venn diagram comparing Christianity and Judaism.
In this Middle Ages test worksheet, students respond to 12 matching, 23 multiple choice and 2 extra credit questions about the Crusdes and European feudalism.
Students explore world history by listening to lectures for one week. In this global regions lesson, students identify the five main religions and listen as their teacher breaks down their individual characteristics. Students research the Internet for further information and complete many worksheets in class.
Learners are introduced to the five major religions of the world: Buddhism, Islam, Judaism, Christianity and Hinduism. They research an important holiday from one of these religions and design an invitation to the celebration.
Do you have a class full of middle schoolers eager to learn about world religion? If not, at least you have a nice worksheet to give them. They'll define seven terms related to the Judeo-Christian tradition, list contributions made to democracy by the tradition, and discuss ideas that both Judaism and Christianity share.
Tenth graders gather information on the history of anti-Semitism and Judaism. Using texts from a variety of sources, they analyze the role of rescue and resistance in children's books. They discuss the child's point of view and reflect on quotes of interest to them. Examining the life of Sugihara's son, they discover the courage of one man to do the right thing.
Ninth graders research and assigned religion and fill out information they gather on their "Special Assingment Instruction Sheet." They create a sample brochure about the religion they researched, edit the brochure with another student then print a final copy of their brochure.
Sixth graders explore Buddhism, Hinduism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. They research the religions through a WebQuest. They will then create a brochure or a PowerPoint that compares the five major world religions.
Young scholars study the act of charity in Judaism. In this charity lesson plan, students read about the act of giving in the Jewish culture called tzedakah, and give gifts to others.
Students explore diversity. In this religious studies lesson, students develop their knowledge and understanding of world religions as they use Internet and print sources to research Judaism, Christianity, Islam, Hinduism, Sikhism and Buddhism.
Students consider the impact of stereotypes. For this Islam lesson, students discuss the attributes that Islam, Christianity, and Judaism have in common. Students also discuss stereotypes about Islam and determine how to dispel them.
Students explore the concept of Tikkun Olam in relation to Hurricane Katrina and efforts to help others. They read documents related to the Jewish response to Hurricane Katrina and discuss ways they can help rebuild. Working in small groups, they compare the story of Hayley Fields and her quest to buy a new Torah to the obligation of the Jewish tradition to help others.
Students explore the Jewish culture by listening to a guest speaker who discuss holidays, religion, and key events. They recognize and write various vocabulary words to describe one Jewish Holiday in their journals.
Students explore elements of Jewish tradition and how they feel conflicted with rituals, theologies, and rules. They discuss their Jewish traditions and what they would change if possible. After group discussion, they read Helene Aylon's "Self-portrait" and identify her views of the Jewish tradition and how artwork expresses tension related to Jewish traditions.
Students compare the basic religious beliefs/and value systems of the three major religions that developed in the Middle East. Each group focuses on one of the religions, then reports to the rest of the class.
Students study Judaism's sanctification of day-to-day material objects and actions, specifically the sanctification of eating that is reflected in Birkat Hamazon.
First graders become acquainted with the concept of honesty. A lecture is presented to the students detailing Moses' life and his involvement in presented the Ten Commandments to the people. After the lecture is completed, 1st graders create representations of the story using clay.
Seventh graders, using the World Wide Web, search different Web sites and make comparisons about different religions found among the people of Asia. They present their findings to the class in Microsoft PowerPoint presentations.
Students compare Ray Frank's biography and sermon to the importance of belief. They work in small groups to discuss their beliefs about Judaism and write letters describing their beliefs and incidents that have changed their beliefs. After working in groups, they reconvene as a class to share their letters and issues regarding their beliefs and hopes.
Students explore the value of questioning, and why this value is deemed quintessential in the story of Pesach, and in Judaism in general. They appreciate that the ability to ask questions is in fact an expression of freedom.

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