Singing Teacher Resources

Find Singing educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 3,105 resources
Students decide on favorite classroom songs to include in a book of sing-along song lyrics. In this book-making lesson, students cooperatively decide on their favorite songs from the year. They then work on illustrations that represent their chosen songs. The teacher copies and binds books for all class families, and the class plans and puts on a family sing-along program.
Singing in a round can be a lot of fun and apparently conveys the concept of musical phrasing and melody. Budding musicians sing three South African songs as rounds. They discuss cultural diversity and musical concepts such as timbre, color, and rhythm.
Learn about rounding by reciting songs alongside classmates, discovering the difference between singing together and singing in canon. In this musical lesson, students discover what a "round" is and the melodic effect it can have on a piece of music.
Music composition can be easy with a little software assistance. The class uses Garageband to listen to, write, sing, and record a blues song. They listen to the song provided through the software, write their own lyrics to the song, then sing and record their updated version. A homework handout is included.
Young scholars sing and read the old favorite song Wheels on the Bus, and write new song text for a poster and a class book.
Students sing a song performing rhythms accurately with a steady beat, pitches accurately with excellent intonation, and a clear, focused tone in this music lesson for the high school Choir class. The lesson includes grading rubric.
Keeping a steady beat, singing soft, loud, and in unison - sounds like music class to me! First graders practice these skills while listening to the song, "I Mailed Myself to You" for Valentine's Day. This is a simple and age appropriate music lesson perfect any time of the year. Music and lyrics are not included.
First graders get ready for Halloween while engaging in a spirited sing-along. They sing the song "Halloween" along with the teacher as they clap to keep rhythm with the music. Note: This song or song lyrics are not included. 
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a passage about why birds sing. They then answer the 10 questions about the reading.
Students sing Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star without accompaniment, and maintain the tonal center.
Students view "Baby and I Were Baked in a Pie" and "Rain, Rain, Go Away" posters on the board. They also view "Sing, Sing, What Shall I sing?" poster, students are shown the cat playing with the ball of string. Students are asked if any of them have a cat as a pet or know of someone who has a cat. They discuss that sometimes cats or other pets may run off with something that we don't want them to take.
Students sing songs and explore different vocal sounds. As they sing songs, students discover and mark phrases. They sing songs as a class, in groups, and individually. Students, in groups, play a guessing game with the songs.
Kindergarteners sing the song, "What's New With Me" adding rhythm with each go around. They clap, tap, and sing along with the teacher. Note: The song or song lyrics are not included.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 5 short answer and essay questions based on the poem "I, Too, Sing America."
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 4 short answer and essay questions based on themes in "I Too, Sing America." Students may also complete their choice of 3 reading activities suggested.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, learners respond to 3 short answer and essay questions based on themes in "I, Too, Sing America." Students may also complete their choice of 3 reading activities suggested
In this printing practice worksheet, students practice tracing and printing the words "Let's Sing," then color a picture of a trio singing. Worksheet has links to additional activities.
Students practice hymn singing and participate as singers in the choir and as accompanists in the bell choir.
Singing is a wonderful way to express an idea of any kind. This lesson is written expressly for use in directing a high school chorus. They work on using four-part harmony, expression, and melodic intervals while singing a Jewish folk song. Additionally, it includes a vocal warm up and assessment. 
Combine your lesson on patriotism with a lesson on comparing and contrasting. Focusing on The Star Spangled Banner, Take Me Out to the Ballgame, and The Old Folks at Home, this lesson prompts learners to compare and contrast each song using a Venn Diagram. They discuss the historical meaning and significance of each song, and then sing each one. Resource links and follow-up activities are included.

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