The Frog Princess Teacher Resources

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"The Princess and the Frog" lesson plans can lead students on an exploration of fairy tales, frogs, and friendship.
Students read "The Golden Ball" and discuss plot and story elements. In this drama lesson, students review script vs. story writing and presentation. Students take turns reading parts of the play and discuss, make paper crowns and evaluate their classmates performances.
In this word search worksheet, students identify the various terms from the Disney movie 'The Princess and the Frog.' Students locate 14 words.
Learners read several fairy tales of Russian origin. They brainstorm common elements of a fairy tale and identify those elements in several examples. They retell a favorite fairy tale through a skit, oral storytelling, a sketch, or a written story.
Pupils listen to stories read aloud from Russian fairy tales and create illustrations to re-tell the stories with visual images. They work in groups to analyze the themes and motifs of the fairy tales. Then they compare and contrast the stories with European fairy tale versions using a Venn diagram.
Third graders discover that cultures celebrate birthdays in different ways with unique customs. They demonstrate a Swiss birthday custom by creating a birthday cloth and golden ball and use the cloth and ball to celebrate a classroom birthday.
In this reading worksheet, students read the story The Frog Prince and illustrate a concept from each page in the story. Students read 4 pages total on this worksheet.  
Third graders are introduced to the characteristics of fairy tales. After being read some examples, they write their own fairy tale based on their adventures on a magic carpet ride after making a chart to organize their thoughts. To end the lesson, they use the elements of fractured and traditional fairy tales to write their own.
Students determine patterns. In this mathematics lesson plan, students act out a skit, play a sequence game, and complete patterns. Students use problems solving skills.
Third graders choose a book, read, and report what they read. Using the three R's, they will watch a video of an author giving a book talk. Then, they discuss the video as a class. Next, they organize information from their chosen book to give their own book talk based on the model they observed. At the conclusion of the lesson, third graders learn how to self-evaluate their reading.
Have your learners practice comprehension skills using this resource. They answer questions about the story The Magic Nesting Doll by Jacqueline K. Ogburn. Additionally, they use graphic organizers to display information and analyze the characters, setting, and plot of the story. The resource includes images of and references to several useful worksheets that are not attached. It'll be easy to create similar materials on your own using the models here.
Everyone loves the tales involving King Arthur and his knights. After reading Knights of the Round Table by Gwen Gross, learners draw inferences and conclusions, analyze story elements, and discuss figurative language, including hyperbole and metaphor.
Students demonstrate the ability to use the computers for research and exploration of castles and any other sources needed and locate web sites for various needs. They explain what a coat of arms was and make their own .
In this The Frog Prince worksheet, students read the story, answer short answer questions, fill in simple and past tense verbs, answer multiple choice questions, and more. Students complete 4 activities.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Faulkner's The UnvanquishedStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
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.
High schoolers consider the structure of folktales. In this writing skills lesson, students list the attributes of folktales that they read in class. High schoolers then complete handouts based on the elements of the tales as well as types of tales prior to writing their own folktales.
Third graders examine author style. In this author style lesson, 3rd graders listen to a story and discuss the style of the author. Students engage in re-writing a story from the perspective of a non-main character.
Young learners who feel good about themselves will fare better in the long run than those who do not have a high level of self-esteem. Introduce youngsters to what it means to like themselves. Discuss positive characteristics and qualities, and how everyone is different. Guide them through an art project that helps them look at what they have on the outside, as in physical characteristics, and what they have on the inside, their qualities and character.
Third graders organize information from fiction and nonfiction trade books to add to the understanding of a /curricular topic. They prepare oral presentations that reflect their understanding, show organization and include appropriate visuals to enhance their topic.

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The Frog Princess