The Little Prince Teacher Resources
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For this The Little Prince worksheet, students determine answers to questions about plot, characterization, and narrator of The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupery.
Learners read Antoine de Saint-Exupery's The Little Prince and complete reading and vocabulary activities. In this reading and vocabulary lesson, students review vocabulary for the story and identify story elements for the text.
Is your class struggling with the vocabulary in Le Petit Prince? Here's a list of confusing vocabulary specifically for chapter seven. Pre-load this vocabulary or have students identify each word's location in the text and have them use contextual clues to guess the word's definition.
Let's continue the fun with art and literacy in Part Two of the two-part lesson on symbolism and the story, The Little Prince. The class continues their discussion of symbolism in literature and art, as they paint the paper mache world they've created. They use polymer clay to sculpt an inhabitant for their planet, and then write an additional chapter for The Little Prince which includes a visit to the planet they have created. Note: See Additional Materials for a link to the first part of the lesson.
The story The Little Prince is used as inspiration for a paper mache project and an insightful discussion. The class reviews the planets the Little Prince visited, and the observations he made on his travels. Then they create a paper mache planet that is decorated with symbolic references to childhood and growing up. Note: This is part one of a two part lesson. See Additional Materials section fo the link to Part Two.
Students review the notes they took for "The Little Prince". After identifying the instances of responsibility in the text, they discuss them with others in English. As a class, they watch parts of "Children of Heaven" and write down their predictions for the rest of the film. To end the activity, they compare their predictions with a partner using their communication skills.
In this reading for comprehension instructional activity, students read a French fantasy passage and write answers to comprehension questions, identify parts of speech, analyze characters, sequence events, and use references to discover additional information. Students write short answers to five questions.
Get to know the little prince with this reading guide for chapter three of Le Petit Prince. The first activity develops vocabulary, and the second activity focuses on reading comprehension. Consider having learners complete the vocabulary exercise first to frontload the vocabulary.
Learn more about the relationship between the little prince and the king in chapter 10 of Le Petit Prince. This chapter guide provides one vocabulary-in-context activity and a set of reading comprehension questions.
Reading Le Petit Prince? When you hit chapter two, give this reading guide to your intermediate French readers. There are two sections; the first section contains a vocabulary exercise, and the second has a list of reading comprehension questions. Excellent!
Help your intermediate French speakers dive into Le Petit Prince with this reading guide for chapter four. There are two exercises provided; the first develops vocabulary skills and it requires learners to use a word's context to guess its meaning. The second activity focuses on reading comprehension.
Challenge your high school French classes by reading Le Petit Prince. As they read both chapter six and seven, distribute these worksheets. For each chapter, there is a vocabulary section and a list of reading comprehension questions. Pair these two chapters together (since they're shorter), or assign them separately.
Are you reading chapter eight of Le Petit Prince? As you read, assign these two exercises to your French literature enthusiasts. The first page focuses on vocabulary development, while the second exercise focuses on reading comprehension.
Reading Le Petit Prince with your French classes is an important way to develop reading comprehension skills in a second language. Provide this reading guide for chapters 11 and 12 of the short novel. The first section offers a vocabulary exercise, and the second offers a list of reading comprehension questions.
What a great resource! As you're reading chapter 13 of Le Petit Prince with your intermediate language classes, hand out this two-page worksheet. There are two areas of focus: one is vocabulary, and the other is reading comprehension. Give them these stimulating questions post-reading.
Read the classic Le Petit Prince with your intermediate French speakers. This learning exercise is designed to be used with chapter 14 and focuses on learning new vocabulary words in context and testing reading comprehension. Since the vocabulary appears in context (each word is presented with the sentence it appears in), your learners could complete this part before they read the chapter. A good way to front-load new vocabulary terms.
Le Petit Prince is a classic for French classes around the world. As your learners read chapter 16, provide them with this two-page worksheet that focuses on vocabulary development and reading comprehension. Consider having your class complete the vocabulary exercise before reading the chapter to front-load vocabulary.
Almost all French language learners read Le Petit Prince. As you're reading chapter 21, use this worksheet to build reading comprehension skills. The first exercise is actually a vocabulary-in-context activity, so consider having learners do this prior to reading the chapter. That way, the vocabulary is front-loaded.
Chapters 22 and 23 in Le Petit Prince are short, so pair them up with this reading guide to ensure your learners take enough time with the text. The first exercise develops their vocabulary, and the second focuses on reading comprehension.
Where is the Little Prince in chapter 24 of Le Petit Prince? Provide your intermediate French readers with this chapter guide to keep them focused. First they complete the vocabulary section, and then they answer a set of comprehension questions. Most of the questions ask for basic recall, so consider adding one or two that encourage learners to delve deeper into the text.