The Fisherman and His Wife Teacher Resources
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Help young readers learn to read and interpret complex text independently. Teach young children to ask interpretive questions and use the text itself to answer them. Use art, word play and drama to provide a deeper understanding of stories. Richly detailed, the scripted five-day plan uses an annotated version of Grimms’ The Fisherman and His Wife to teach these essential skills. A great resource.
In this reading worksheet, students take one week to read the story The Fisherman and His Wife. Students read 11 pages on this worksheet.
Second graders discuss the concept of a play and actors as compared to a story and characters. In this language arts lesson, 2nd graders read the play The Fisherman and his Wife and answer comprehension questions. Students write about a wish and discuss journals with the class.
Learners read The Fisherman and His Wife and create a collage out of painted paper to illustrate the fish in the fairy tale.
Students participate in a read aloud of an illustrated version of fairy tales by the Brothers Grimm. They discuss the tale,"A Fisherman and His Wife" to discover how fairy tales can help us think about our own situations. They also create a tissue paper collage depicting the tale.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Rolvaag's Giants in the Earth. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Learners will conduct a survey, using the information collected they will construct a poster.
Students read and prepare a new oral version of a selected fairy tale. They read and compare/contrast two fairy tales and identify the main story elements. In small groups they create a new oral version of one they fairy tales and present it to the class.
Students investigate the history of San Francisco, California and then create recipes from the area, including a Monte Cristo Sandwich, Sourdough Bread, and a Golden Gate Burger.
Learners can listen along to the 23 playful tales in this collection, which are paired with vivid and varied illustrations. The second app in a series, this collection of stories is targeted toward second graders. Class members will have no difficulty navigating the app.
Learners define the concept of fairy tale and identify typical characteristics of this genre. They use illustrations as cues to retell favorite fairy tales and discuss common themes and emotions expressed in these stories.
Learners construct a model of the hydrologic cycle, and observe that water is an element of a cycle in the natural environment. They explain how the hydrologic cycle works and why it is important, and compare the hydrologic cycle to other cycles found in nature. This is one of the most thoroughly thought-through, one-period lesson plans I've ever come across!
Students define elements of stories from around the world that include helpful animals. They explore animal character motivations and use graphic organizers to compare and contrast animal stories from different cultures.
Learners define and identify typical characteristics in a fairy tale using terms such as character, setting, illustrations, and plot. They familiarize themselves with different versions of fairy tales. Help your class recognize the traits that make fairy tales universal.
In this English skills activity, students complete 60 exercises in grammar, spelling and language. Included on this page are: onomatopoeia, word endings, root words, word chess, missing vowels and consonants, parts of speech, spelling, anagrams, word meanings and proof reading.
Students read several historical folktales and identify the type of folktales represented by the stories. They define hospitality, describe its characteristics and determine if it has limits.
Students reflect on taking risks. In this reflective learner lesson students read several short passages and answer questions. Students choose synonyms and antonyms for words.
Students read a variety of Native American Literature and discuss the main idea by answering critical thinking questions about the poem. Students use context clues to understand the feeling of the Native American culture about the Earth. Students develop comprehension skills through role playing and analyzing native American Reading materials
Students recognize that "heroes" and "role models" are not synonymous terms. By analyzing heroes of other cultures and periods, they determine that many heroic figures, mythic or historical, rather than providing a model of a societal code of values, represent their transgression.
In this online interactive reading comprehension instructional activity, students respond to twenty-five multiple choice questions about Dalton Trumbo's novel, Johnny Got His Gun. Students may submit their answers to be scored.