Stevie Wonder Teacher Resources
Find Stevie Wonder educational ideas and activities
Showing 41 - 57 of 57 resources
In this Jonas Brothers worksheet, students read about the brothers, answer short answer questions about them, and fill in the blanks to one of their songs. Students complete 3 questions, 9 true or false questions, 9 fill in name questions, and 5 fill in the blanks to a song.
In this apostrophes worksheet, learners learn the correct use of the apostrophe for ownership or connection. Students read 15 sentences and insert or remove apostrophes to make them correct.
Students explore jazz music while listening and following along with the song "Sir Duke." For this introduction to Jazz lesson, students will identify key players in the Jazz movement, identify instruments used in jazz, and create a class bulletin board displaying biographies of jazz musicians or composers.
Learners explore the poem Beowulf by comparing it to a modern rap song. They identify cultural values, use of appositives, and the rhythm used in Beowulf and Wild, Wild West. They create their own rap or poem based on Beowulf.
Students consider the importance of arts programs in public schools, explore the disparities in arts programs in the New York City school system.
Students study how the music of Dave Matthews Band is based on jazz, blues, bluegrass, rock and roll, and rap.
Young scholars identify many genres of music that influenced gospel and study examples of gospel music. They explain that gospel music is sacred and is usually performed with sincerity, dignity, and passion with vocal improvisation.
Students simulate purchasing a car. They use various search engines on the Internet to research the car purchase. Students investigate types of cars, trade in value, insurance costs, interest rates and monthly costs.
Young scholars explore notions of tolerance in a post 9/11 world. They work in collaborative groups to create imaginary letters highlighting responses to discrimination and intolerance, and stage a dramatic reading. Finally, students design tee shirts with messages that promote tolerance.
Students in an ESL class listen to a song about HIV/AIDs in English. During the song, they write down examples of situations in which a friends did something for them. They work with a partner to create a dialogue that someone can have with younger people about the virus.
Here is a great set of ideas that use Cezanne's painting The Blue Vase. The lesson includes extensive background on the painting and the artist, a great set of guided observation questions, and 15 different learning ideas that can easily be incorporated throughout the day.
In this bar graphs and line graphs learning exercise, students examine given data, organize it, and create bar graphs and line graphs from the given information. They interpret graphs and write statements explaining the graph. This one page learning exercise contains three multi-step problems.
In this reading worksheet, 3rd graders complete multiple choice questions by reading passages and answering comprehension questions about them. Students complete 25 questions.
Introduce your class to the techniques of proper writing. In groups, they brainstorm their ideas on family structures and discuss the importance of having a male figure in their lives. After listening to an African-American poem, they take notes on the elements used in the writings. To end the lesson, they develop their own starters to stories they are going to write.
Ninth graders explore the power of media in culture and Gandhi's philosophy of nonviolence. In this nonviolence and media lesson, 9th graders analyze Gandhi's nonviolent methods for social change and discuss the media's power to create culture and influence thinking. Students produce their own digital story using an original poem as the script and images from the web. Students reflect on how media creation can affect social change.
In this online quiz worksheet, students answer a set of multiple choice questions about The Bible. Page includes multiple links to answers, ads and resources.
Students read The Secret Life of Hubie Hartzel. They discover that its a story about the perils of life in the fifth grade. Students explore theme of humor in the story that lightens the story as Hubie deals with family, school, a class bully, and the eventual loss of the family pet.