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Rape Teacher Resources
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Students are introduced to the characteristics of rape. As a class, they identify statements as either facts or myths about rape. In groups, they complete a survey to identify their own perceptions about rape and compare them with other classmates. They develop their own responses if they are threatened by a rapist and determine the emotional needs of a victim to end the lesson.
Students examine the meaning of non consensual sex and explore specific guidelines to clarify what that means. In this when is it okay lesson, students identify the ways in which they can reduce the risk of being raped or raping someone. Students review a teen survey and share their reactions to survey results.
Twelfth graders read "The Nun's Priest's Tale" and "The Rape of the Lock" then brainstorm possible topics for a contemporary mock epic and possible "grandiose" words and phrases for common objects and activities. They write a mock epic in the style of Chaucer or Pope about some trivial event or aspect of social life in contemporary American society.
Review one of the most memorable cases in the history of the United States. After reading To Kill A Mockingbird, young scholars read and select court transcripts and other primary source material from the Scottsboro Boys Trial of 1933. They compare historical events from the trial with the trial that takes place in To Kill A Mockingbird. There are an awful lot of similarities, aren't there?
Has your class just finished reading about WWII and you need a way to let them show what they know? Hand them this three-question writing prompt. They'll need to describe the role Winston Churchill played in the war, the Rape of Nanking, and the impact of technological advancements on the outcome of WWII.
Students read about human behavior by completing a worksheet in class. In this sexual activity lesson, students identify the importance about consenting to sexual behavior as opposed to being forced into it or being exploited. Students answer behavior study questions before completing a life science worksheet.
Students discuss and act out scenes from Shakespeare's Titus Andronicus. In this Titus Andronicus instructional activity, students relate violence in movies and video games to violence in Shakespeare's plays. Students discuss an outline of the play and play two games to show the importance of directions. Students work in groups of three to act out Act 3, Scene 1.