Rome Teacher Resources
Find Rome educational ideas and activities
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In this research skills worksheet, students read 20 statements regarding the temperature in world cities. Students mark them as true or false and provide evidence for their answers.
In this reading comprehension learning exercise, learners read a selection from "The Innocents Abroad" by Mark Twain. Students respond to 4 multiple choice questions regarding the selection.
In this past experience worksheet, students refer to activities in the past by filling in blanks to sentences such as was, have been, thought, and more. Students complete 22 multiple choice questions.
Students analyze a monologue by Coriolanus in Shakespeare's play of the same name. In this literature lesson plan, students discuss and define betrayal and the events surrounding Coriolanus' banishment from Rome.
For this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 12 multiple choice questions about Shakespeare's Measure for Measure. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this European cities worksheet, 10th graders find the countries of Europe on a map, match countries with capital cities, categorize different types of cities and identify cities from pictures and on a map.
In this adverb worksheet, 9th graders study adverb clauses. Students read 20 sentences to identify and circle the adverb clause in each.
In this proportions instructional activity, students complete word problems about proportions, fractions, and ratios. Students complete 18 problems.
How much do your young historians know about Roman mythology? Twenty descriptions of Roman goddesses are available with four names to choose from for each question. Use this identification quiz after studying Roman mythology in your language arts or history class.
High schoolers plan a business trip to a country of their choosing. They research local customs, languages, and other cultural information that would be beneficial to a person traveling to that country. They present their reports to the class.
Students analyze and come to explain the history behind the formation of the International Criminal Court, along with the recent controversy facing the Court; and current crises that warrant the Court's attention.
In this countries and cultures worksheet, students write definitions for various terms, complete a description of a trip around Europe by adding articles, and write an essay about places to visit in their own country.
In this ESL verb forms worksheet, students read a story about John and his girlfriend. For each blank space, students fill in the correct verb form of the word provided.
Students role-play a trial regarding the taking of family property for a new water purification plant. Among the roles are the judge, attorneys, witnesses, plaintiff, mayor, and jury members. Once both sides present their case, the jury of students decides the verdict.
High schoolers investigate: The first major urban renewal project took place in the 1850s in France where, under the auspices of Louis Napoleon (Napoleon III, the nephew of Napoleon), Baron Haussmann restructured Paris, modeling it after imperial Rome.
In this crossword worksheet, learners complete a crossword puzzle by solving a variety of clues. For example, "Rome is the capital of this boot-shaped country."
In this algebra worksheet, students calculate how many baggage a person can take on a flight without being charged for that bag. This is a word problem with other factors. There is an answer key.
In this cursive worksheet, learners practice advanced letter connections by copying a paragraph about the Colosseum of Rome. There is an actual photograph included on the page.
Western civilization was built upon many Roman ideals, beliefs, and political constructs. Share the foundations of western society through the legacy left by Roman culture. Each slide provides examples of Roman roots that have affected Western Civilization.
Sixth graders investigate the growth of Christianity. In this Christianity lesson, 6th graders read materials about Rome and their beliefs about Jesus, God, Roman gods and goddesses. Students take accurate notes and perform skits of things they have learned.