The Wind in the Willows Teacher Resources
Find The Wind in the Willows educational ideas and activities
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In this The Wind in the Willows activity and progress test activity, students respond to a total of 19 multiple choice, matching and fill in the blank questions pertaining to The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame.
In this study guide worksheet, students read the book The Wind in the Willows and write summaries, use vocabulary, write questions, and more. Students complete 7 activities.
Students examine proportionality in Wind in the Willows by comparing Mr. Toad, objects proportional to him and objects proportional to humans. They then measure a stuffed Mr. Toad and make common objects proportional to Mr. Toad???s height. They create a project booklet and watch the movie, as well.
Celebrate Be Kind to Animals Week while teaching empathy and allegory with creature-related texts
Third graders complete a unit of lessons on the process of six trait writing. They identify good writing traits, read and evaluate poems, literature, and myths, utilize a rubric to evaluate their own writing, and evaluate classmates writing.
With "Fantastic Mr. Fox" lesson plans students can learn about foxes and read some great literature.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Keyes's Flowers for Algernon. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Primary learners are introduced to Lewis Carroll's whimsical poetry. They read "The Nursery Alice" Carroll's adaptation for younger readers, view story illustrations, listen to poetry and write whimsical verses of their own about food.
Young scholars analyze the telling of a story with props. They study similarities and differences between ducks, geese and swans, how wildfowl are adapted to life in water, how wildfowl move and feed, and wildfowl family life, how they nest, lay and hatch eggs.
High schoolers examine how Louis Armstrong's fame spread from the African American community to the whole world. They examine how his singing style influenced both popular and jazz musicians by participating in guided listening of his musical pieces.
What words require capitalization? Review some basic rules of capitalization with your class and then provide them with this practice opportunity. Four rules are listed at the top of the page, and 12 practice sentences follow. The answer sheet contains the answers for 13 sentences, so it appears as if one sentence got cut off of the first page.
For this books worksheet, students answer multiple choice questions about popular children's books. Students complete 10 questions.
Learners visit science museums. In this hands-on science lesson, students visit the Leith Conservation Trust, Catalyst, and the River and Rowing Museum in person or online to study Britain's waterways.
Students analyze the role of the forest in literature. They read various literature selections, analyze the role the forest played as a setting, character, or symbol, and complete a writing activity.
Students study the similarities and differences between ducks, geese, and swans. They tell the story about how water fowl adapt to life in water using props.
Young scholars listen to chapters from a young readers' version and poems from the original Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. They use the work of published illustrators and authors as inspiration for the creation of their own original poetry.
students tumble down the rabbit hole into Wonderland, where their imaginations will soar to new heights. From Lewis Carroll to Dr. Seuss, from fantastic creatures to funny foods, these lessons are bound to excite and delight. This lesson plan explores elements of wonder, distortion, fantasy, and whimsy in Lewis Carroll's beloved classic Alice's Adventures in Wonderland.
Primary learners explore elements of wonder in The Nursery "Alice" by Lewis Carroll. They analyze the plot point after listening to the text. Next, they describe the imagery in various works of children's literature using the given links and worksheets. To finish, pupils use the work of published illustrators and authors as inspiration for their own fantastic creatures.
Students use the information they were able to discover from elders and community members as a basis for their study of ows. This lesson leads to a time of sharing with the elders and community members who provided information to Students.
Students view various examples of homes by Robert Harris. In groups, they describe how houses are different in various climates around the world. Individually, they use one artifact from their own home and research its significance in their family or community history.