Treasure Island Teacher Resources

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"Treasure Island" lesson plans provide a treasure trove of possibilities for learning and adventure.
In this online interactive literature activity, students respond to 8 short answer and essay questions about Robert Louis Stevenson's Treasure IslandStudents may check some of their answers online.
In this reading comprehension learning exercise, students read a passage from Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson. Students read the excerpt and answer four questions.
Sixth graders read the novel Treasure Island and research piracy via three different sources including the internet, books and encyclopedias. They then complete a "mini-project" on a selected topic and prepare a detailed bibliography.
Students read Treasure Island. They have a choice of a number of activities associated with the novel, including writing a review of the book. Students also participate in a National Geographic High Seas Adventure, going on an Internet Treasure Hunt, or studying about the the life of Robert Louis Stevenson.
In this online interactive reading comprehension activity, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Robert Louis Stevenson's Treasure IslandStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
Are you reading Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson in your class? Provide your class with this reading guide for chapter 28. Readers respond to 10 questions, and there's a page dedicated to explaining the purpose and directions to use the worksheet effectively. 
Fourth graders identify poems as being either rhyming or non rhyming poems and use similes and metaphors correctly in their poems. In this poems lesson plan, 4th graders read and write their own poems.
Students watch the movie "Muppet Treasure Island" and then taking on roles of characters in the movie answer navigational questions to try discover the location of a treasure hidden by the teacher.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a short passage about Long John Silver, then answer 4 multiple choice questions. Answers are included.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 11 multiple choice questions based on Treasure Island. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
First graders explore map skills. They discuss the map vocabulary and use directions to find a location on a map. Students discuss and use the components of a map to answer a variety of questions. They use the map and directions to find an item hidden in the classroom.
Students find lost "treasure" using a treasure map after being shown a map that you have created where terms and symbols are discussed. The class is divided into small groups where they locate your treasure and then read a section from the book, Treasure Island, and writing a journal entry based on their predictions for the rest of the book.
What is the difference between primary and secondary sources? Help your middle schoolers develop a knowledge of appropriate sources to use when doing accurate research. They develop unique ways to incorporate literature in historical research. Additionally, they distinguish between primary and secondary sources.
Pupils spend time exploring the different examples of technology resources. In groups, they discuss how each resource meets criteria for UDL and how they could use them in their own classroom. To end the lesson, they watch a video about accessibility.
For this reading comprehension worksheet, students use a dictionary and an acronym finder to complete the reading comprehension questions for Robert Louis Stevenson's 'Treasure Island.'
Seventh graders explore the history of pirates.  In this Communication Arts activity, 7th graders perform written Pirate-like events.  Students participate in International Talk Like a Pirate Day. 
Students construct a character conflict map based on content, neatness, and clarity.
Eighth graders read Treasure Island and complete related activities. In this Treasure Island lesson, 8th graders read the story and view a PowerPoint for the novel. Students write a play based on the novel.
Whether new to teaching The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn or an experienced pro, you’ll find useful resources in this teacher’s guide. The 40-page packet includes background information, historical context, an annotated list of characters, a synopsis of the novel, discussion questions, a list of significant quotations, and activities for each block of chapters, writing prompts, and a detailed list of group and individual project ideas. Lists of works of art, music, and film that can be used to create a context for the novel are also included in the packet. The resource would make a powerful addition to your curriculum library.

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