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- Zach T.
Resolution or Denouement Teacher Resources
Find Resolution or Denouement educational ideas and activities
Students examine the topics of conflict, resolution, and solution using the book "Stone Soup." They create a class pictograph using real vegetables brought in by the students, answer story comprehension questions, and sequence the events in the story. As a culminating activity students make and eat stone soup.
Students, in a program entitled "Strategies for Success," examine ways to change public perception of their school. In this project-based lesson, they explore local social and environmental issues, develop a conflict resolution mentoring project, compose a book about local heroes, and initiate a food drive. With local media coverage of their efforts, students realize positive ways to gain recognition.
Students identify the conflict and plot of a story. in this conflict and plot instructional activity, students explore terms such as conflict, plot, climax, resolution, and rising action. They identify the conflict and plot of a given story. They watch movies and cartoons and then identify the plot.
Seventh graders examine the impact of violence on individuals and discuss conflict resolution strategies. They discuss violent situations, develop a list of ways to peacefully resolve conflicts, complete a list of the dangers and disadvantages of fighting, and write a paragraph describing a peaceful resolution.
In this recognizing conflict resolutions worksheet, students read a choice of Goldilocks, the Big Bad Wolf, or Cinderella, identify the conflict, record the characters and their feelings, wants and needs, and create possible solutions. Students write seven short answers.
Students explore the character trait of self-discipline using the book Lilly's Purple Plastic Purse by Kevin Henkes. They listen to the story, and discuss the conflict resolution techniques of retreat, rethink, and react. Students then write a letter to Lilly about using the Three R strategy for dealing with anger.
Twelfth graders determine point of view in literature and analyze the effect it has on conflict resolution. In this point of view lesson, 12th graders read a children's story and discuss the point of view of the story. Students find alternative fairy tales online and create comparison chart for the two stories. Students write a reflective paragraph about the topic.
In this satellite images worksheet, students observe two photographs taken by the LRO Satellite of downtown Las Vegas and the moon. They solve 3 problems including determining the size of craters in the images, comparing the craters to objects in the city and determining if they could see a space shuttle on the moon at the same resolution as the given images.
Young scholars examine the "Seneca Falls Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions." In this women's history lesson, students compare the document drafted at the Seneca Falls Convention to the American Declaration of Independence. Young scholars analyze the document to determine whether it was effective in the struggle for women's rights.
Fifth graders investigate bullying and nonviolent ways to deal with bullies. In this conflict management lesson, 5th graders discover the definition for the word ahimsa and examine ways to incorporate that philosophy into their social life. Students read the book My Secret Bully, and write a persuasive essay about conflict resolutions.