To Kill a Mockingbird: Building Knowledge
Students read the novel, TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD by Harper Lee and create models and pictures based on its descriptions to illustrate the effect of setting on plot and characters.
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To Kill a Mockingbird: Study Guide
Designed to accompany a reading of Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird, the worksheets in this packet permit readers to keep notes on parallels between Lee's life and Scout's, on characters in the novel, and on chapter events.
8th - 10th English Language Arts CCSS: Adaptable
To Kill a Mockingbird: Chapter 1 Prediction Chart
Readers of To Kill A Mockingbird use context clues and narrator comments in Chapter One of Harper Lee’s classic novel to predict the impact of characters and setting on the plot and character interactions. Learners then define a list of...
7th - 12th English Language Arts
Pattern Guide for To Kill a Mockingbird
After reading the first few chapters of Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird, present your class with this pattern guide. They record Scout's initial attitudes towards topics like prejudice, justice and bravery, as well as towards other...
8th - 9th English Language Arts
Scottsboro Boys and "To Kill a Mockingbird": Two Trials for the Common Core
Here's a must-have resource for anyone reading To Kill A Mockingbird or using Harper Lee's award-winning novel in a classroom. The packet contains Miss Hollace Ransdall's first-hand, factual account of the trials of the Scottsboro Boys,...
9th - 12th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
To Kill a Mockingbird: End of Novel Critical-Thinking Questions
Chapters 28 – 31 of Harper Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird are the focus of a series of critical thinking questions. Responders are encouraged to refer directly to the novel to support their inferences and interpretations.
9th - 10th English Language Arts