Peter Pan Teacher Resources

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In this cloze passage worksheet, 3rd graders read a passage entitled, Peter Pan, and carefully fill in 15 blanks by choosing the word that best completes the sentences.
In this Peter Pan word search worksheet, students read 12 names of characters or settings from the famous story. Students find these in a word search puzzle.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students use a short story for several activities. Students write a short story of their own about the characters. Students answer questions while reading the story. Students create a pantomime of their own.
In this World Fairy Day worksheet, students complete activities such as reading a passage, matching phrases, fill in the blanks, choose the correct word, multiple choice, unscramble the words, sequencing, unscramble the sentences, write questions, take a survey, and writing. Students complete 12 activities for World Fairy Day.
First graders experience using cardinal directions to locate hidden treasure. In this Geography lesson plan, 1st graders read Peter Pan and then follow a treasure map provided by Captain Hook.
Learners examine traditional roles of women. In this women's history lesson, students compare and contrast roles of women, analyze challenges of women, write about their own dreams, and discuss how women are portrayed in society.
Students are introduced to maps, how directions on a map correspond with 'real' life directions, and how symbols on a map represent real things. After reading "Peter Pan" students go on a treasure hunt using maps and a Compass Rose to find the location of the treasure.
In this famous people worksheet, learners read a passage about Johnny Depp and then complete a variety of activities including spelling, cloze, synonym matches, and scrambled sentences.  
Students examine the letter 'p'. Through instruction and modeling they explore the sound the letter makes, how to make the sound with their mouths, how the letter is written, etc. They say tongue twisters with the /p/ sound in them. They read stories, poems and songs and identify the /p/ words.
Students explore the letter 'p' and the /p/ sound. They say 'p' tongue twisters, listen to /p/ poems, and sing /p/ songs. They identify and color /p/ words on a worksheet. They listen to a story and identify the words with the /p/ sound.
Second graders are introduced to how to read a map. After identifying the symbols used, they practice determining how the directions relate to the directions in real life. They use a map to complete a treasure hunt to end the instructional activity.
In this literature worksheet, students read a excerpt from Peter Panby Sir James Barrie and then follow the instructions to the underlining of five specific sentences in the excerpt.
Use artwork to illicit responses in a writing journal, and then present your class with the short list of key terms provided. Can your learners add any of their own key terms? Segue for a second, and read tales such as Peter Pan or Cinderella that include fairies as main characters. A set of discussion questions is included to pique your learners' interest in creating a fairy of their own. Then, as a class, create a fairy dictionary. 
Twelfth graders examine how cultural context impacts interpretation and that there is more than one correct interpretation of text. Students compare Disney's version of Tinker Bell, from Peter Pan to James I's version of a fairy in Demonologies, Henry Fuseli's painting of a fairy, Arthur Rackham's drawing of a fairy, and the language about fairies in A Midsummer Night's Dream.
In this writing worksheet, pairs of students examine, discuss and complete a variety of activities associated with all the aspects of childhood. The activities are thought-provoking. Students must read a selection on a website embedded in the plan, and compose a response to the opinions offered in the piece.
Second graders discuss phrases that are used in literature. They discuss the term "in hot water." They realize that this means when someone gets into trouble we sometimes say that the person is "in hot water," but it doesn't really mean they are in hot water.
Students redesign a human, using data in research, so that s/he can fly. In this flying lesson, students examine the characteristics and adaptations of groups of animals that can fly.  Using this research, students work cooperatively to create a model of their flying human to present to their peers.
Class members examine a series of primary and secondary source materials to try and ascertain the role films played in forming “a new generation of youth after World War I.” Individuals are assigned one of three documents to examine, form expert groups to share their findings, and then participate in jigsaw discussions. The documents, part of the packet, include a plot summary for The Jazz Singer, an excerpt from Herbert Blumer’s, Movies and Conduct, and a commentary about the film Are Parents People? Individuals craft a reflective essay to conclude the exercise. The 2001 Frontline program Merchants of Cool and the accompanying materials provided by PBS would provide a great extension to the exercises in this resource.  
Set your scholars up for success by teaching them about punctuation and capitalization. This visually pleasing presentation includes a section for each of the following: commas, colons, dashes, semicolons, quotation marks, apostrophes, and capitalization. There are 60 slides total, and the potential for multiple short lessons if these slides are split up according to topic.
Foreshadowing, flashbacks, and imaginary places are the three topics of focus in this two-lesson packet written especially for the book, Bridge to Terabithia. Each lesson also comes with worksheets and activities to support student engagement and learning. These lessons and activities are fun, make connections to other texts, and are very appropriate for learners in fifth through seventh grade. 

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