Paris Teacher Resources

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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.
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. 
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.
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.
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.
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!
Your geometry learners are off to Paris. Their job is to use their geometry construction knowlege to plan parts of the trip. Circle properties will be very handy when they pick a place to stay that is equadistant from the three main attactions they plan on visiting.
Students study basic geography in France. They select a city, by means of a lottery, then present information about their "home town." They plan a trip to Paris, where all the students meet for a concert or other cultural event.
Middle schoolers debate which power was responsible for the outbreak of World War I. In this cause and effects lesson, students research the causes of the outbreak of World War I on ProQuest in preparation for a (limited) reenactment of the Paris Peace Conference.
Students explore Paris. In this geography skills lesson, students watch "City Life in Europe," and conduct further research on the city of Paris and the country of France. Students create postcards that feature Parisian landmarks. 
Students explore industrial design and photography with an emphasis on the history of Paris. In this modern art lesson, students analyze and discuss the images of modern city life in Paris and the Eiffel Tower. Students participate in a debate and research the development of transit systems. Students
Students make a mold using Plaster of Paris and then make a cast using that same mold. They pick a fossil and describe how it looks. They write a fictionalized story about its life, or burial. (
Students research the Saratoga Campaign and its importance in the overall outcome of the Revolutionary War. They consider French involvement in the war and what the Paris Peace Treaty meant for the new Americans.
Third graders pretend to take a trip to Paris, France. Using the city as a guide, they identify its unique characteristics and research a physical feature that dominates the city. They follow the journey of one euro to show the concept of commerc.
In this past simple worksheet, 3rd graders fill in the blanks to sentences where they are reading about a life in Paris. Students complete 32 blanks total.
Students read ads for restaurants and answer written comprehension questions, learn advanced vocabulary related to food and restaurants, review arrondissements and monuments of Paris, and write an advertisement in French for their own restaurant.
Students review the catalog pages of a famous department store in Paris. Using the internet, they identify the types of clothing found on the website and create a list of words that are similiar to the words in English. They find an article of clothing they would possibly like to purchase and complete a worksheet.
In this writing prompt worksheet, students learn that on September 3, 1783, the Treaty of Paris was signed. Students write why they think the Revolutionary War was such an important point in the history of the United States.

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