Movies Teacher Resources

Find Movies educational ideas and activities

Showing 61 - 80 of 9,865 resources
In this science movie review worksheet, students respond to 35 short answer and fill in the blank questions that require them to respond to questions regarding the movie as well as questions regarding facts about bees.
In this movie title learning exercise, learners read a summary of the movie and try to guess the title. Students read and guess 8 movie titles.
Create an array of objects in a JavaScript coding practice activity. Movie titles and reviews for multiple movies are collected in an array of objects and then printed out with a looping construct. 
In this "Gattaca" movie worksheet, learners read movie facts and quotes, read movie critics reviews, then answer a set of 15 questions about the film. A reference web site is given for additional activities.
In this March of the Penguins activity, students watch the movie and respond to 30 multiple choice questions regarding its content.
High schoolers review the major events of the Cold War. In this Cold War lesson, students use advertising techniques to help them create movie posters for the Cold War that recap the major events of the conflict.
Young scholars watch one of the top 100 movies to view, research critical reviews and then, write their own reviews.
Fourth graders discuss main concept, supporting details, plot, setting, major events, problems, conflicts, and resolution in two short stories. They apply these terms to a movie of their choice. They compare analysis of movies to literature.
Young scholars 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.
Students compare a book and a movie of the same story. For this book and movie comparison lesson, students compare the book, Sounder, to the movie version. They use a graphic organizer that compares what they visualized while reading with what they see in the movie. They complete vocabulary and comprehension worksheets for each chapter.
In this evolution worksheet, students watch Evolution: The Movie and answer short answer questions about it. Students answer 22 comprehension questions.
Students, in groups, select and solve a math problem that is relevant to everyday life. They design a short movie to explain the solution to the problem and then film, edit and present their work to the class.
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.
In 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, students 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
Students complete various activities for the book and movie "Hoot." They read and analyze the novel, observe wildlife in their neighborhood, and compare/contrast Henry David Thoreau with a main character in the book.
Students become movie critics. In this debate lesson, students debate a movie. They enter reflections onto their TI-83 graphing calculators.

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