Title Page Teacher Resources
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Here is an engaging and educationally sound presentation on the parts of a book. The index, glossary, table of contents, and title page are all gone over. At the end of the presentation, learners are quizzed on what they have learned. This would be a good PowerPoint for any librarian to use when giving a lesson on the parts of a book.
Students create a title page, organize information, and write the introductory paragraph to a research paper. In this research writing lesson, students discuss the elements of the title page and outline, then write one of their own. Students read a sample opening paragraph, then create their opening paragraph.
In this first of four lessons on book design, students are introduced to the vocabulary of book design through the use of bookwalks and a non-linear PowerPoint presentation in game-show (Jeopardy!) format.
Young language arts pupils will identify the parts of a title page and how those parts relate to the label on a book's spine. They will then create their own book cover and title page for a preexisting book using a word processing program to type in all the necessary information. On this cover page, pupils will select and draw an appropriate image for their book. Finally, they will enter information about their books into a webpage to create a class biography.
Students identify the features of fiction books. For this genre study lesson, students are introduced to the book Armadillo Rodeo and identify the cover, title, author, illustrator and title page. Students discuss how the book cover gives a preview of the text.
Explore publishing by utilizing a document camera with your class. Readers will examine a real book and practice identifying the author, illustrator, and other parts of the title page. They then discuss the importance of these elements and use the document camera to view similar information from other books.
In this book parts learning exercise, 5th graders examine the parts of a book including the title page, the copyright page, the table contents, and the glossary. They use the book parts that are shown to answer 15 short answer questions.
In this using parts of a book worksheet, students review the title page, copyright page, preface, table of contents, glossary, and index. Students respond to 10 short answer questions pertaining to the parts of a book.
In these book parts worksheets, learners use the parts of a book to answer the questions. Students answer 15 questions using the title page, index, table of contents, and copyright page.
Begin the year with a review of the parts of a book. Exercises in the unit plan ask emergent readers to identify the information on the cover of a book and on the title page, to explain the purpose of a table of contents, and to describe the parts of fiction and nonfiction books. A list books that may be used as part of the review is included.
Third graders investigate "How To" books by watching a "How To" video and looking at books in the media center. They make a class "How To" book with a title page, table of contents, individual student pages, and graphics which they make in a software program. They sign a class picture that is taken with a digital camera to be included in the "How To" book.
Students transform a discarded book into a creative art work of art that encompasses a theme and utilizes a variety of media and techniques.
Students explore the way a book is constructed by identifying the front cover, back cover, and title page of a book. They explore their imaginary books and pretend to read it from cover to cover as the instructor reads a book.
I really like this charming presentation on the parts of a book. This PowerPoint is designed for very young readers, and colorfully shows these important elements. The information on the cover of a book, the table of contents, the glossary, and the index are all covered here. I wouldn't hesitate to use this with my kindergarten or first grade class. Very good!
Learners explore nonfiction text. They identify the cover, title page, and table of contents of a nonfiction book. Pupils work in groups to create a chapter for a nonfiction class book about heroes.
Students use research skills to solve a problem. They research information needed to plan a vacation. Students create a letter, a flyer, an itinerary, an activity list, cost spreadsheet, a reference page, table of contents and a title page.
Students choose a famous contemporary person to research. The research paper involve visiting a library, finding and copying information, identifying what is valuable, writing a title page, outline, bibliography, and 3 pages of text with endnotes.
Every child is an author with this engaging reading activity. First the class reviews the various parts of a book such as the title, author, dedication, and author-biography. Then each individual will choose a story of their own to publish by putting it in the format of a real book. These kid-authored books can then become part of the class library. Note: This lesson is part of a series, so some pre-step may need to be completed before starting.
In this parts of a book instructional activity, students review the definitions for title page, copyright page, table of contents, and index. Students then use the example pages for a title page, copyright page, and table of contents page to answer the question.
Students complete a book study and publishing activity. In this book study lesson, students study the structure of a book and use worksheets to help guide them through creating their own book. Students design the front cover for their book and sew the pages of their book together.