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Peter Pan Teacher Resources
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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.
In this World Fairy Day instructional activity, 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.
For 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.
Learners 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 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.
Through this three-day lesson, learners will develop an understanding of several elements of narration such as plot, characterization, setting, point of view, and theme. Reading several fiction texts and taking notes using dialectical journaling, your class will make analytical observations, comparisons, and ask textual questions. Using the data collected, they will present their findings in an analysis. Home connections, extensions, and differentiation activities included.
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.