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Write a book using Spanish vocabulary after listening to the book La Casa Adormecida. Learners identify known vocabulary, match vocabulary from the book with visuals, and unscramble syllables discover words. Young scholars write a new version of the story titled La Escuela Adormecida, focusing on the placement of adjectives and agreement.
Specifically written for a special education audience, this resource provides you with the steps needed to conduct a language activity. You'll read a holiday-themed book, recap the story, then begin a dialogue to promote receptive and expressive language skills. Afterward, the class participates in an art project based on the book they've just heard. This becomes a second stage for interpersonal communication based on a common topic of theme.
Students practice foreign language vocabulary and problem solving, by asking questions and ordering from a menu. Working in pairs, students role play activities related to ordering from a menu in a foreign language. Activities for beginners, intermediates, and advanced students are included.
Students describe the daily routine of a person using a different language. In this foreign language vocabulary lesson plan, students discuss the different items people use to get ready every day and practice using those vocabulary terms. Students utilize these words to create a cartoon strip about a famous person and what their daily routine consists of.
Get ready to explore themes with a session rich in modeling that includes both worksheets and an assessment recording sheet. The class completes a pre-assessment to determine their understanding of theme and how to identify it. They read several pieces of literature and analyze how the poems, picture books, and short stories use descriptive language to lead readers to the authors' messages.
Explore figurative language with your secondary class. Extending a language arts unit, the lesson prompts middle schoolers to examine how an author's word choice establishes a story's tone, possibly using metaphors, similes, onomatopoeia, alliteration, and personification. They can then develop their own plots using figurative language.