Rome Teacher Resources

Find Rome educational ideas and activities

Showing 101 - 120 of 503 resources
The crossroads-and the decisions made and entities met there-are a common theme in literature, pushing readers to examine the choices and encounters that shape life experience. The theme has also been explored in blues music, most famously by Robert Johns
Second graders write and perform their own Native American-style stories after reading several examples. They also perform the stories for another class via webcam.
Learners examine how geography and history help a city plan for its future. Using the Internet, they research the history and geography of a city of their choice. They write a report on how the present leaders can use this information to help them plan for the future.
A series of maps depicts pre-WWI to post-WWII Europe for your geographers. They use reference materials to help them correctly fill in the countries and the borders as they changed through time. A great resource for a history lesson, or in a language arts unit about a historical novel.
In this recognizing time and timetables learning exercise, students compare Julian and Gregorian calendars, determine leap years, and apply the formula for finding the day of week and Easter day for any year. Students solve 20 problems.
Students consider gender roles and religion. In this gender equality lesson, students compare and contrast the idea of patriarchal and matriarchal religious practices and how they impacted society. Students will pose questions and compose a comparative essay.
A fabulous presentation/activity based on geography. The author has designed a "baseball game" where batters advance to the next base if they correctly answer a multiple choice question about geography. Geographic terms are used, along with a wide variety of other geographic skills. Very nice!
Review the basics of forming questions with this resource. ESL learners can practice forming questions, answering yes and no inquiries, and asking how long something takes. This resource provides a comprehensive exploration of the topic.
Peek into the past and meet some famous Renaissance men. You'll learn about the great works and accomplishments of four contributors to the Renaissance legacy. Raphael, Michelangelo, Palestrina, and Di Vinci are all discussed in this wonderful presentation.
Youngsters develop an understanding of how smog is produced, and how exhaust from automobiles is one of the major sources of smog. They explore the roles that engineers play in developing technologies that reduce smog, then work in teams to create an advertisement for a hybrid vehicle. A fabulous lesson plan that is chock-full of terrific attachments such as, streamed video, websites, and worksheets that will all support student learning. I would highly recommend implementing this resource with your class.
Wow, this presentation covers the entire Baroque period. Definitions, characteristics, and many examples of Baroque art from 1600-1750 are covered in this extensive resource. The period examples are shown in the context of their region, which makes drawing parallels between the art, imagery, and social context highly accessable. 
Here is a terrific lesson on teaching homophones to your upper graders! In it, homophone word cards and homophone bingo cards, which are embedded in the lesson, are used in a game format which reinforces this important part of speech. The eight-page plan is chock-full of printable worksheets that reinforce student learning. There are some terrific suggestions of the many ways the lesson can be modified to fit the needs of learners of any level. 
In this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 10 short answer and essay questions about Shakespeare's Titus AndronicusStudents may check some of their answers online.
For this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Shakespeare's Titus AndronicusStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
Students study European cities and label countries on a map, match cities to countries, and answer true and false questions. In this European cities lesson plan, students also guess the names of cities they see pictures of.
Learners write an organized, unique response to the book, The Journey. For this creative writing lesson, students read the book and discuss how the author showed the different places the character visited. Learners are asked to write creative and organized diary entries that tell about a place they have visited.
Students examine the cause and effect of deforestation and investigate possible solutions. They read and discuss an article, write an essay, and conduct research for a project involving a forest management interview, or analyzing uses of wood product.
Young scholars explore the periodic table and how the elements are organized. They create a pamphlet to present to 8th grade students that gives a brief history of the periodic table, names and uses of 30 common elements and information on different groups.
In this church worksheet, students read and examine charts and illustrations explaining the role of the church in the Middle Ages. Students then answer questions and create their own doom painting.
In this John Keats worksheet, learners read a short biography of the poet. They then analyze and discuss one of his poems. Students then read 2 poems by poet Grace Nichols and answer a series of questions comparing the 3 poems.

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