Paris Teacher Resources

Find Paris educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 2,096 resources
Allons-y! Bon vivants, French language learners, and world travelers! Visit the City of Light in a way that will “delight and surprise even those who think they know Paris very well.” With over 4,000 images, viewers can meander down the Avenue Montaigne, visit museums, and tour the Palace of Versailles. Even Disneyland Park is featured, and for those in need, Starbucks locations are listed. Create an itinerary for a real or virtual experience. Bon voyage!
Students use Xpedition Hall's interactive feature Paris Scope to research the history of Paris by visiting sites at Metro stops. They practice map-reading skills by tracing the route to take on the Paris Metro to get from one site to another.
Pack your bags!  You are on your way to Paris and will learn about inscribed and circumscribed circles on your journey. An interesting instructional activity that uses a map of Paris's important sites. Geometers pick their three favorite to create a triangle and using ruler and compass, they need find the perfect spot for their hotel centrally located to all sites. Afterward, they must justify their solutions with a clear explanation written as a note to their parents. 
Discuss the balance, color, emotion, and context of the painting Paris Street; Rainy Day by Caillebotte. After a deep discussion, let creativity run free in your class as learners create a dimensional piece that reflects a life change they've experienced.
In this Five Days in Paris quiz worksheet, students take a seven question online quiz about the book. Page has multiple ads and links to answers, additional resources and Facebook.
Everyone dreams of going to Paris! Challenge your advanced French speakers to really get to know the city of lights. They use the plethora of worksheets provided to really explore the monuments, museums, and shops of Paris. They use a comparison chart to record prices for various activities and they decide which places they'd visit. They research flights, hotels, etc. A fun twist would be to assign each person a different budget. Then, when each person presents his or her trip, the rest of the class could see what kind of trip one would take under several different financial constraints. 
Students demonstrate knowledge of the historical and architectural aspects of at least five of the great Paris landmarks and locate them on a city map. They describe the concept of the "arrondissement" and getting around on the Paris metro.
In this Paris Hilton worksheet, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about Paris Hilton. Students complete 10 activities total.
Tenth graders deliberate about what to do with the Alsace-Lorraine. In this World War I lesson, 10th graders analyze documents about the future of the Alsace-Lorraine at the Paris Peace Conference. Students collaborate to decide what to do about the piece of land and submit written proposals that they compare to the Treaty of Versailles.
Students plan a visit to Musse d'Orsay to examine Paris in the 19th century.  In this visual arts instructional activity, students explore the Haussmanian period and urban life in the 19th century.  Students discuss the relationship between art and society.
Third graders create a map of France. They use computers to view an "in flight" movie about Paris. They research Paris using books and the internet. Students practice using the program "Comic Life." They import illustrations for each of the Paris monuments and write captions including the history of each. Student work will be printed and put together into a book.
In this famous person worksheet, students read a passage about Paris Hilton and then complete a variety of in-class and homework activities to support comprehension, including partner interviews, spelling, cloze, synonym matches, and scrambled sentences.
Seventh graders examine the geography of Paris, France.  In this Geography lesson, 7th graders research the importance of major landmarks in Paris.  Students create a postcard for one Parisian landmark. 
Students practice using the internet in order to investigate how to choose movies for viewing in Paris and how to find a location. This done using a specific website. They also review vocabulary related to different genres of art and film.
Eighth graders discuss the importance of battles fought during the Revolutionary War. They summarize the events, people, and strategies of significance in the Battle of Yorktown. They identify the significance of the the adoption of the Treaty of Paris and how it impacted the Revolutionary War.
In this English worksheet, learners read "Fifth Night of Riots in Paris Suburb," and then respond to 47 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, 20 matching, and 8 true or false questions about the selection.
Fifth graders study the Treaty of Paris.  In this Treaty of Paris lesson, 5th graders read information on the Treaty of paris. Students hypothesize what various historical figures would have felt when the Treaty of Paris was signed.
Students practice map skills. In this map skills lesson plan, students locate the cities of New York and Paris on a map. Students read about the flight made by Charles Lindbergh in May 1927 from New York to Paris. Students answer 8 questions about the flight.
In this grammar skills wordsheet, students imagine they will be traveling to Paris, France on a class trip. They fill in the two by three grid graphic organizer with things they might do, could do, should do, must do, can do and will do while on the trip.
In this language arts worksheet, students imagine they are going on a school trip to Paris, France for 2 weeks. Students make notes in the labeled boxes of all the things they "might, could, should, must, can, will" do while they are there.

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