Russian Revolution Teacher Resources
Find Russian Revolution educational ideas and activities
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In this foreign language worksheet, middle schoolers search for the words that declare the details of the Russian Revolution and the answers are found at the bottom of the page.
If you want some help with teaching themes and symbols in Animal Farm, this may be beneficial. After a class discussion about possible themes, class members write a paragraph explaining which they believe is the most important. Next, small groups research important historical figures or terms associated with the Russian Revolution (list provided). They present their information on a poster and then take a quiz on what they've learned. Note:Quiz not included.
Middle schoolers view a video on the Russian Revolution of 1917. In this revolution lesson, students research from the perspective of peasants or aristocracy and create a presentation promoting their side. Middle schoolers refute each others arguments and participate in a discussion about the collapse of governments.
In this Russian Revolution activity, students read about Tsarist Russia, Communism, the February Revolution, the October Revolution, and Russia's Civil War. Students answer 8 questions about the text.
Use this worksheet alongside a lesson on the Russian Revolution. Learners can fill in the boxes to describe the causes, short, and long-term effects of the Revolution.
In this French Revolution and Russian Revolution study guide worksheet, students list facts about the 2 wars and respond to questions regarding similarities between the revolutions.
In this Russian Revolution word search worksheet, students locate and circle 11 significant names and terms. A word bank is provided.
Ninth graders conduct research in small groups to attain an understanding of the start of the Russian Revolution. Key figures in history are the focus of the research for students to complete.
In this social studies activity, learners find the words to summarize the time of the Russian Revolution and the answers are at the bottom of the page.
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.
Listen and analyze as the narrator explains why he identifies World War I as "the war to change all wars". In summarizing the events of the Great War, this episode also details the particular experiences, fears, and motivations of soldiers, the concept of the war as a writers' war, and its major effects on other nations, particularly in the Russian Revolution, emergence of United States as a creditor nation, and the end of the Ottoman Empire.
What do you know about WWI? The creator of this fantastic presentation sure knows a lot! From the beginning of the war, to the trenches and the home front, World War I is discussed in full. Each slide includes images, blocks of informational text, and embedded hyperlinks. A really great tool to help learners understand many aspects of the war to end all wars.
From the fall of the Czars, to Stalin as Dictator, this presentation outlines major shifts in political power during the Russian Revolution. Easy to follow and great for taking notes, your class will be able to obtain the information they need to better understand key factors that shaped the Russian political system.
Are you reading a chapter outlining major conflicts, causes, and effects prior to and after WWI? If you are, and you need a complementary slide show, this well-organized presentation might be for you. Each slide contains information about The Great War, the Russian Revolution, Life on the Western Front, China, and The New Middle East, all laid out in a way that is perfect for taking notes.
Use this twelve-day lesson plan to teach about the causes and courses of WWI. Each day scholars attend lectures, complete creative activities, and hold round table discussions on what they've learned. Web links and resources are included. Note: some days do not have a full lesson plan but state the topic to be covered. Lesson Planet has many presentations available that could make this lesson a reality.
Introduce your class members to allegory and propaganda with a series of activities designed to accompany a study of George Orwell's Animal Farm. Readers examine the text as an allegory, consider the parallels to collective farms and the communist state, examine the characters' names, and reflect on forms of tyranny. The activities could be assigned to small groups, or used sequentially, as research projects.
In this online interactive world history worksheet, students respond to 20 multiple choice questions regarding the Russian Revolution. Students may check their answers immediately.
Students study Russia and Eastern Europe. They select from a menu of option activities to demonstrate their knowledge of both countries including preparing meals, reading Russian works of literature, analyzing political cartoons and researching online. They choose to create flashcards, view videos, or make posters.
In this Russian Revolution worksheet, students respond to 16 fill in the blank and short answer questions about George Orwell's Animal Farm.
Use this quiz and let your class show what they know. There are seventeen multiple choice questions related to the Russian Revolution and the fall of the Romanov Dynasty. Use to prep for a state exam or at the end of a unit.