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- Kristen D., Home schooler
- Manchester, NH
Rome Teacher Resources
Find teacher approved Rome educational resource ideas and activities
The Roman Civil War marking the end of the Roman Republic will captivate your learners! Meet the dictators, senators, and military powers such as Tiberius Gracchus, Gaius Marius, Octavian, Marc Anthony, and Julius Caesar as they fight for power over a changing Rome. Bulleted information and review questions makes this a good resource.
How did Rome become such a vast and successful empire? The resource outlines the geography, neighboring colonies, politics, key players, and major reasons for Romes success as a ruling nation. Images, clear information, and comprehension questions make this great for classroom use.
The Roman Empire rose and fell. Outline the failures in agriculture, economics, military, and government that weakened Rome, setting the stage for complete devastation as Germanic Tribes invaded. This presentation is easy to follow and provides bulleted information, perfect for taking notes.
Young scholars investigate information about the leaders of Rome. In this ancient Rome lesson plan, students research Roman warfare and military leaders in order to write and present their own one-act plays based on Scipio, Hannibal, Julius Caesar, Pompey, and Augustus as well as others.
Third graders explore the geography of ancient Rome, the terraced farming and trade with other countries. After comparing and contrasting ancient Greece to Rome, they design a Venn Diagram. Students act out the occupations of ancient Romans and simulate trading with other countries.
Take a trip to ancient Rome in this presentation, which includes details about Roman life, society, politics, and religion. Viewers will be enthralled with the vivid maps and pictures in these slides, which could lead to a discussion on the rise and fall of the Roman Empire.
Students make two T charts, one for Sparta and one for Athens, showing pros and cons for living in either city-state. They use the physical information from the map and the cultural captions given for Athens and Sparts to come to their conclusions. Final question--Where would the student want to live?