Maurice Sendak Teacher Resources
Find Maurice Sendak educational ideas and activities
Showing 21 - 40 of 85 resources
Learners get a basic overview of the geography of islands. They discover where islands are located throughout the world and study two very different island groups (the Philippines and the British Isles) to illustrate the diversity of islands.
Fourth graders use incubator to allow fertilized eggs to develop and hatch, study parts of egg, stages of development, needs of developing embryo, classify which animals are/are not oviparous, and provide for the needs of newborn chicks.
Students use adjectives ot write a descriptive paragraph describing a monster. They use drawing software to create a specific drawing for a classroom exchange. They write an organized set of instructions for their monster.
Students research sleep following a class discussion on an article in The New York Times. Students use their research information to create a health and wellness exhibit that addresses topics related to sleep.
Students examine the events surrounding the Holocaust in World War II. After viewing a clip from "The War", they work together in groups to research the various responses from governments on the tradegy. To end the lesson, they write a journal entry about how to remember the victims and support the survivors.
Students listen to Where the Wild Things Are and discuss the monsters in the book. In this wild things lesson, students group the monster by feelings and emotions. Students discuss the setting of the story and retell the story.
Have your class practice determining whose point of view is being utilized throughout the course of a story. They begin by working as a class to create a chart which will provide textual examples that describe first and third person point of view. They then read the story, Where The Wild Things Are and write a paragraph describing what point of view is used, if it changed, and how they could tell.
"Where the Wild Things Are" lesson plans can help students appreciate the beauty of words and illustrations.
Students begin with a hands-on technology introduction activity of a Paint picture example on the Internet. After reading and discussing the book, Where the Wild Things Are, students develop a picture about the book using a computer drawing program.
Eighth graders compare the movie and book of Where The Wild Things Are. For this literature lesson, 8th graders write an essay describing how the book and movie compared and contrasted. They analyze the elements of fiction in each.
Young scholars explore African-American students literature as an integral building block in empowering all young scholars to a better awareness when reading and writing. They use as a productive Social Studies tool for overall understanding of the culture.
First graders experience the idea of beginning, middle, and end in a variety of situations including literary and musical. They identify the beginning, middle and end of Where the Wild Things Are
Sixth graders read Katherine Paterson's novel, Bridge to Terabithia, and watch a video of Maurice Sendak's book, Where the Wild Things Are. They examine the characters in both stories that share similar characteristics. Students use the labels "static" and "dynamic" when considering the characters from the stories.
Third graders discuss books that have been banned and the things that they have in common. They explore the concept of freedom of speech and write poems based on their discussion.
Second graders listen to and dicuss the story Where the Wild Things Are. They play a pantomime game and act out various feelings so their classmates can guess. They listen for the frequency of certain words, and record their findings on a bar graph.
Primary learners are introduced to Lewis Carroll's whimsical poetry. They read "The Nursery Alice" Carroll's adaptation for younger readers, view story illustrations, listen to poetry and write whimsical verses of their own about food.
Students celebrate the summer by preparing a picnic together. In this early childhood lesson plan, students word together to prepare a picnic and develop fine motor and cooperative skills.
In this identifying subjects in sentences worksheet, students use nouns from a word bank to fill in the blanks with the subjects of the sentences. Students write 6 answers.
Students listen to the book Where the Wild Things Are. In this monstrous masks lesson, student understand the sound and recognize letter m. Students make masks to help remember the letter.
First graders explore women's history. In this Women's History Month lesson, 1st graders read My Great-Aunt Arizona by Gloria Houston. Students then interview significant women in their lives and share why those women are special to them.