Zurich Teacher Resources

Find Zurich educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 55 resources
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, learners respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Milan Kundera's The Unbearable Lightness of BeingStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
Students consider criteria for art and explore three works of art that challenge their definitions. In this art analysis lesson, students consider their definitions of art and how Dada and Surrealist artists challenged the conventions. Students explore the Readymades and photograms. Students research a work of controversial art and make a photogram.
Students are asked questions about the World Cup and Switzerland. They practice using new vocabulary words. They read an article about marketing campaigns for the event and answer questions.
Here is a high-interest topic to inspire your engineering class: robots that can learn. These particular machines imitate the motion of athletes headed for the Olympic Winter Games. Hear from a professor of dynamics, systems, and control about what he and his colleagues have designed using mathematical algorithms and technology. This film is sure to dazzle viewers! Incorporate as you delve into the 2014 Sochi Winter Olympics. 
You're not going to find lesson plans any better than those that are produced by The Washington Post. This one is all about insects, and it's a fabulous lesson plan! It's packed with terrific teaching ideas, student worksheets, website links, extension activities, and a wealth of information about the world of insects for your learners to absorb. Observing and classifying insects are the two main thrusts of th lesson plan.
Scientific method, linear measurements, friction, inertia. Imagine learning scientific vocabulary in an ELA class. Before researching and developing a presentation about simple machines, class members build a common, but decidedly watered-down, version of these terms and scientific principles. Individuals then select an object from a provided list and investigate how these objects utilize one or more physics concepts. They draw an image of their object, craft a description of how it works, create an ad campaign, and present their findings to the class. A rationale for the approach and complete directions for the project are included in the resource.
Learners construct a model of the hydrologic cycle, and observe that water is an element of a cycle in the natural environment. They explain how the hydrologic cycle works and why it is important, and compare the hydrologic cycle to other cycles found in nature. This is one of the most thoroughly thought-through, one-period lesson plans I've ever come across!
The Protestant Reformation didn't just happen, it happened for a reason. Discover the causes and effects of this world-altering event. Slides are rich with bulleted text and images. Each is easy to follow and will provide great lecture notes. Religion and politics during the 1500s, is comprehensively covered.
Stock market vocabulary 101! You'll find all the terms you'll ever need to teach or prepare your class for learning about the stock market. The slide show is split into four sections: indicators for investors, buying and selling stocks, stock market terminology, and investing in common stocks. Each section includes clear definitions of related economic terms and concepts. A great way to start a unit about stocks!
Young scholars explore the characteristics of different religions and religious beliefs.  In this World History lesson, students research the history of the Reformed, Catholics and Lutherans, then complete several activities to reinforce their findings and knowledge.
A light, and humorous lesson plan on "street cows" is here for you. Learners listen to the story, "Street Cows," which is embedded in the plan. On a map of the US and the World, they locate the cities where the "Cows on Parade" exhibit was shown. Finally, the use a blackline master embedded in the plan to create their own "madly-decorated" cow.
Students will compare and contrast various forms of artistic expression associated with specific groups of people, geographic regions, or time periods. Investigate processes and beliefs used by various cultures and institutions, past and present, to create works of art -- Describe how artists use materials, tools, images, and ideas to create works of art.
Learners identify the social climate that created the terms Degenerative Art and Fascist Aesthetic. They also identify how and why certain artists' artwork fell into these categories. Students recognize and discuss the Expressionist styles and techniques of Kokoschka and his contemporaries. Finally, learners create a self-portrait based on both Kokoschka's artistic and aesthetic goals and the stylistic techniques.
In this scientific notation worksheet, students perform basic math functions and express their answers in scientific notation.
Can a neon sign be considered art? Kids consider two different works that use neon text as the basis for conveying artistic social messages. They then analyze a truism from Jenny Holzer's web site that holds meaning to them personally. There are three excellent research extension ideas related to the topic of art as social activism.
Seven major abstract art movements are analyzed by learners in groups. Each group analyzes various works by determining which work belongs to which movement. They then read Flatland, engage in an art and literary analysis discussion, then write a paper on what they've learned in class.
For this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 8 short answer and essay questions about Milan Kundera's The Unbearable Lightness of BeingStudents may check some of their answers online.
In this online interactive literature worksheet, learners respond to 8 short answer and essay questions about Dan Brown's The Da Vinci CodeStudents may check some of their answers online.
For this online interactive history quiz worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about Albert Einstein. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students examine how rocks form and the movement of rocks that form landforms.  In this investigative lesson plan students complete several activities and take a test. 

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