Rise of Nationalism Teacher Resources
Find Rise of Nationalism educational ideas and activities
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Students research World War II primary source documents and write first person historical point of view stories.
Students analyze the American culture after WWII. Through a variety of activities, students gain an understanding of ecomonics and prosperity in the US following WWII.
Eighth graders explore the effect of World War II from a financial standpoint. In this World History lesson, 8th graders review World War II through teacher lecture, reading and viewing pictures and cartoons, then discuss the hardships it created for families as well as the impact on the country.
Students analyze the stock market from Post WWII through today. Through an interactive simulation, students are given an opportunity to earn "millions". They will analyze the stock market from a historical perspective and explain the reason why long-term investments are important for investors.
Students investigate the life of a family that lived in the 1940's. They find out the lifestyle and culture of the family using role play. The lesson plan includes the measurement of energy expenditure and consumption of resources hypothetically.
Students explore the Pacific Theatre of War. In this World War II instructional activity, students use reference material to access information about significant locations in the Pacific Theatre of War. Students identify the locations of the listed places using the resource materials.
Students examine the role of women in the workplace during World War II. They listen to a teacher-led lecture, analyze images of women in wartime propaganda, answer discussion questions, and participate in a class discussion of wartime propaganda posters.
Fourth graders compare how the events in the Charleston Harbor affected South Carolinians versus people in other parts of the U.S. In this American history activity, 4th graders watch a video clip, discuss sections of a book, and conduct Internet research on questions they wrote in groups. To conclude this activity, students write a summary that will be used in a presentation.
Fifth graders examine the impact of World War II on South Carolina. In this American history lesson plan, 5th graders analyze primary documents that include political cartoons and advertisements that were published in South Carolina during World War II.
Young scholars examine Japanese internment camps of World War II. In this World War II lesson, students research primary sources to prepare for a debate regarding Japanese internment camps in the United States.
Eleventh graders explain how the islands/countries contributed to Japan's war effort. They study the concept of location and determine how natural resources were a large factor in Japan's trade.
Eleventh graders examine events leading up to and during the Vietnam War. They research assigned topics utilizing interviews, Powerpoint presentations, timelines, and collages in their presentations.
Students read letters written by soldiers during World War II in order to analyze the soldier's feelings about the war. They explain how these primary sources teach appreciation for the World War II soldier's experiences.
Students study the geography of the Pacific theater of World War II. They study maps to examine the geography and features of the land.
Students research and examine the secret Special War Problems Division program in Latin America and discuss the impact of the program on civil and human rights. They assess the motives for the program and explore various quotes from that time period.
Students identify the location, purpose, and details of the 2 Internment Camps in Arkansas for Japanese-Americans during WWII.
Fifth graders explore women's rights by discussing the events of WWII. In this American work force activity, 5th graders identify the events that led to World War II and how women helped fight the war through non-violent efforts. Students complete several graphic organizer worksheets based on WWII history.
Ninth graders use geographic representations to organize, analyze, and present information on people, places, and environments. They use tools and methods of geographers to construct, interpret, and evaluate qualitative and quantitative data.
When and how did the Cold War begin? To answer this question, you will not find a better-organized, in-depth, activity- and inquiry-based resource than this! Executing best teaching practices throughout, each portion of this inquiry involves detailed analysis of primary and secondary source material, supporting learners as they develop an answer to the resource's guiding question.
Passages from Unbroken and Farewell to Manzanar provide the context for a study of the historical themes of experiencing war, resilience during war, and understanding the lasting trauma of war. Appendices include extension activities, Roosevelt’s December 8, 1941 speech, primary source accounts of the attack on Pearl Harbor, a San Francisco Chronicle article on post-war trauma, and graphic organizers for a culminating essay. A powerful resource.