Movies Teacher Resources

Find Movies educational ideas and activities

Showing 41 - 60 of 10,606 resources
Students create a movie prospectus for Antigone being faithful to the major themes and conflict. They include the plot, setting, characters, and conflict while making them relevant to contemporary audiences.
In this evolution worksheet, students watch Evolution: The Movie and answer short answer questions about it. Students answer 22 comprehension questions.
In this October Sky worksheet, students complete a set of "viewing questions" about the movie, including recording data about each rocket and launch, then use the information to prepare a report on the "Homer Hickam method of rocketry." Students then complete an experimental rocket design.
Watch the movie Gattacaand answer short answer questions about the movie. Students answer 25 questions about the movie.
Students use Windows Movie Maker to complete a how-to description activity. In this how-to and technology lesson, students create a slide show using Windows Movie Maker. Students bring in the materials for the demonstration, draw a storyboard containing each step of the how-to process, and then demonstrate the how-to activity to create the movie.
For this reading comprehension and vocabulary worksheet, students read a short non-fiction selection entitled, "Movie Ratings." They answer 10 multiple choice questions: 5 comprehension questions and 5 vocabulary questions.
In this study guide worksheet, learners watch the movie The Core and answer short answer questions about it. Students answer 53 questions about the movie The Core.
In this "Everest" movie worksheet, students answer a total of 45 questions about the movie. A reference web site is given for additional activities
Learners become movie critics. In this debate instructional activity, students debate a movie. They enter reflections onto their TI-83 graphing calculators.
In this "Medicine Man" worksheet, students watch the movie and respond to 15 short answer questions and 1 essay questions regarding its content.
Students create movie books that make their stories come alive. They share these movie books with non-readers in an attempt to inspire them.
Students explore the effects of radio and motion pictures on the American culture. They analyze the development of moving pictures. Students construct a movie poster that promotes cultural homogenization and consumption. They discuss something bought as a result of seeing it in a movie.
Eighth graders view a movie off campus. They complete a number of written, verbal, visual and auditory activities to help them solidify multimedia that is read, viewed and heard. Students create a polished movie review based on the facts and opinions they have gathered during the unit.
In this viewing guide worksheet, students answer a set of 19 questions for part 1 of the movie, "Outbreak," then go on to answer 18 questions about part 2 and two "general" questions.
Students watch a movie, and answer teacher created questions in order to explore the brain.
For this Gattacamovie worksheet, students complete a set of 19 questions related to the movie as it is being watched, then complete 4 discussion questions when viewing is completed.
Write a review of the film adaptation of Holes. After viewing the film, your young reviewers make recommendations about viewing the film. Using details to support their opinions, they highlight the important parts of the movie without revealing the whole plot.
Using a popular topic, the movies, your class can meet a Common Core criterion. They compare box office movie returns, adjust older movies' incomes for inflation, and in this way use the four operations to solve real-world problems. This would be useful for collaborative groups to solve together or to assign as homework.
In this writing worksheet, students analyze a sample movie review with a rating of the movie. Students learn about how the author has structured the writing and what the review must and must not include. Students then write their own movie review.
For this writing worksheet, students view a movie based on a novel they have read. Students write about whether or not the movie-maker was successful and what they would have done differently.

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