Title Page Teacher Resources

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Students analyze Appalachian folktale picture books. They read and analyze various Appalachian picture books, answer discussion questions, and in small groups complete a handout, and write an essay analyzing the text and illustrations of their book.
Students create an "I Spy" book. For this book writing lesson, students work in groups to come up with a topic for their page. They create individual pages in the "I Spy" format. 
Students research, write and publish an A,B,C book based on research of their own.
First graders choose two letters from the alphabet and research two animals that represent their letters. They create a classroom alphabet book which contains three facts about their animals.
Parents or learning partners assist emergent readers with a School-Home Links worksheet. The children complete a matching activity about the parts of a book which include a table of contents, title page, and glossary. They match the word on the left with the correct meaning on the right by writing the matching number on the correct lines.
For this parts of a book worksheet, students answer 3 short answer questions after studying a table of contents from a book of folk tales.
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.
In this book parts worksheet, students use the book they took home or one they own to find the title, author, title page, and table of contents. Parents or guardians must sign the worksheet.
For this parts of book worksheet, students use a book from the school or their home and point out the title and author of the book. Students also show their family the title page and table of contents. Students then read the book and look for an illustrator and a dedication page. Parents or guardians must sign the worksheet.
A visit to the local zoo launches an integrated life science/ language arts research project into the habitat, feeding habits, offspring, lifespan, and other interesting facts about animals. Each group selects two animals to photograph and research. Using information gathered from books and the Internet, groups produce pages for a class book and a tutorial using Tool Factory Workshop. Share your trip with a school-wide presentation.
First graders construct a sandwich book from construction paper, label the different pages to represent what their book it about, choose appropriate sentences to complete their book, and read aloud their story and share it with the class
Sixth graders write their own story with at least five chapters. They include pictures, a title page, and a cover. They use Appleworks to construct their book. They edit each other's writing, and print a final copy and have it bound by a binding company.
Students develop a class alphabet book. In this visual arts lesson, they draw a letter of the alphabet that is illustrated with animals or objects in the style of medieval illuminated alphabet books. They write a sentence about an object that begins with their assigned letters using good writing skills.
The Apple iWork Pages program is utilized to transfer written storyboards into digital format. Eventually, pupils publish their final photo journals. This fine lesson teaches many real-life skills such as: word processing, desktop publishing, editing text, inserting photos, and creating pleasing publications. Excellent lesson!
Help readers explore initial letter sounds. They will choose a letter of the alphabet and create a page for a classroom "ABC" book. They will write down various words that begin with their assigned letter and draw a picture to go in the class book. Furthermore, the book can be created in a digital format so that every family can have a copy. Various digital tools are recommended.
Use We Are All Related by George Littlechild, as a pattern for a class book about family elders. After asking a relative to fill in the appropriate sections of The Elders Speak worksheet, class members fill in the rest of the outline. They then draft the written part of their page, add photographs and submit their page for the class book. The richly detailed plan contains complete instructions for every step of the process.
While delving into the book WJHC On the Air!, students can use this packet to guide discussions. This nine-page packet has a problem/solution chart, and a variety of questions relating to each section of the book.
Challenge your students with this comprehension packet relating to a book about Franklin D. Roosevelt. Learners can organize their thoughts with a cause and effect chart. They can also answer thought-provoking questions about important issues, such as disabilities and war.
Through the book A Strong Right Arm by Michelle Y. Green, learners discuss the implications of a women playing on a Negro League baseball team. There are so many rich discussions that can be inspired by the questions in this packet.

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