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Ninth graders examine the major events and significance of the Korean War, including U.S. involvement in the war. In this World History lesson, 9th graders read primary source materials to understand the political, social, emotional and cultural costs of the Korean War.
In The Words of Abraham Lincoln...
High schoolers explore the words of Abraham Lincoln. In this Abraham Lincoln instructional activity, students analyze segments of "The Gettysburg Address," his annual address to Congress in 1862, and his letter to Mrs. Bixby. High schoolers conduct further research regarding the documents.
A Writer's Odyssey
Young scholars examine Apollonio di Giovanni's 15th-century painting The Adventures of Ulysses and its relationship to Homer's 8th-century B.C. epic poem. They also examine a modern, 20th-century representation of the same story.
War And Remembrance
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Engage critical and social thinking by exploring the value of language and word choice. The class considers the article "The Silence of the Historic Present" and analyzes several presidential speeches. They engage in class discussion, create posters illustrating the ideas behind famous words, and develop mock speeches. Definitely a 5-star instructional activity.
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In this online interactive American history learning exercise, students answer 20 matching questions regarding World War I. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
The War in the South, 1778–1781
The second in a three-part look at the Revolutionary War focuses the years from 1778 through 1781 and zooms in on military operations in the southern colonies, the French alliance, and the role African-Americans played in events. Class members examine primary source documents, and their interactive maps created in the previous lesson, to determine why the British attempt to move the battlefield into the South proved unsuccessful.
The Odyssey Lesson 1
Students explore Greek mythology. In this ancient culture and introduction to The Odyssey literacy lesson, students complete a worksheet accessing their prior knowledge about Greek mythology. Students listen to a passage about the Trojan War, taking notes as they listen. Students view a PowerPoint presentation and guess which god or monster is depicted in each picture then discuss their predictions as a whole class.
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In this English worksheet, students read "Internet War of Words over Gaza," and then respond to 1 essay, 47 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, 20 matching, and 8 true or false questions about the selection.
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- Paul H., Teacher
- Lakewood, NJ