Marbling Teacher Resources

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Fifth graders explore the historical, procedural, and comparative studies of colossal sculptures and structures in this six lessons unit. The cooperative efforts of many people to complete the works is emphasized.
Young scholars study how buoyancy, pressure, and light can effect the work of underwater scientists.  In this marine science instructional activity students complete a lab that allows them to better understand how pressure varies with altitude and depth. 
Students complete play analysis activities for Shakespeare's Twelfth Night. In this play analysis instructional activity, students read Act 5 and a summary of the play. Students complete close reading analysis activities including characterizations, theme analysis, journal activities, and watch a video.
Students develop an appreciation and understanding of the people, their attitudes, values and beliefs as reflected in their architecture. They use slides and or a walking tour showing the various styles of architecture, in New Haven, during the Victorian Age.
What a great project to use as part of an exploration of animals or habitats. Learners design a clay model of a home for a forest animal. This could be a great way to cement what your class has learned about habitats. 
Students explore Ukrainian culture and the additive dye process using wax as a resist. An original design is created displaying Ukrainian symbolism and placed onto an egg.
For this fact and opinion worksheet, students read the story 'The Eyes Have It' and answer the questions about fact and opinion within the story. Students answer 5 questions.
Students examine grave markers in their local community. They identify how past generations contributed to life in their town. They discuss their feelings about death and how one is to act at a cemetary.
Students identify and critique the work of Barbara Hepworth and Constantin Brancusi by their works as motivation for creation of a plaster sculpture. They implement the subtractive sculpting method to concentrate on form and movement.
Students discover the history of mosaics through teacher-lead lectures and discussions. Individuals spend 3-4 weeks creatively constructing mosaic masks using step-by-step design instructions.
In these encyclopedia worksheets, students use the 3 sample computer screens with encyclopedia results to answer the 5 questions.
Students discover archaeology by investigating the history of Native Americans in Georgia.  In this U.S. history lesson, students participate in a mock archaeological excavation in their classroom by recovering artifacts and drawings brought in by the teacher.  Students complete an archaeological dig worksheet based on the clues they discovered from the artifacts.
Eighth graders explore density and its relationship to mass and volume.  In this density lesson students complete a lab activity.
Young scholars investigate the differences between a physical and chemical change. They observe various demonstrations involving physical or chemical changes, make predictions, and record what they see, hear, and smell.
Students research future astronomy endeavors and how the exploration with contribute to astronomy and humanity. In this astronomy lesson plan, students research, present, and debate the topics as a class.
Students use the encyclopedia sources on the computer or in the library to research the historic sites and history of Mexico City. They make notes of what they find to be the most interesting for their visit. They make a large map of the city to mark the places they would especially like to see.
Students compare and contrast Buddhist sculpture in varying materials through in-class discussions and small cooperative learning groups. This lesson includes possible lesson extensions.
Students discover which elements are most threatening to outdoor sculptures. In groups, they determine the steps that are needed to preserve them. They locate and assess the condition of those sculptures in their local community. They develop a presentation and share them with members of the community.
Students consider the ways that sculptors have represented concepts and ideals as symbolic forms in three dimensions. They compare historical examples to those in contemporary culture, and begin sketching designs for their own symbolic sculpture.
Students explore the process of construction and architecture. In this construction research instructional activity, students complete image based discussion activities and three related activities for architecture and design.

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