Updating search results...

# 39 Results

View
Selected filters:
• characters
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating
0.0 stars

This undergraduate level course follows Algebra I. Topics include group representations, rings, ideals, fields, polynomial rings, modules, factorization, integers in quadratic number fields, field extensions, and Galois theory.

Subject:
Algebra
Mathematics
Material Type:
Full Course
Provider:
MIT
Provider Set:
MIT OpenCourseWare
Author:
Artin, Michael
02/01/2011
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating
0.0 stars

This lesson contains an instruction video and assessment in Google docs on characterization in literature. It can be used with any literary text.

Subject:
Literature
Material Type:
Assessment
Lesson
Lesson Plan
Author:
Sara Layton
04/20/2020
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

This is a stand alone lesson plan focused on analyzing the characters in Mildred Taylor's Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry.  It includes Powerpoint slides explaining direct and indirect characterization, static and dynamic characters, and flat and round characters.  The final slide directs students to a link to Sharon Layton's Characterization Assignment that provides a chart for students to use to analyze four characters from the novel.

Subject:
Literature
Material Type:
Homework/Assignment
Lesson Plan
Author:
Eric Denton
05/09/2022
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will compare the two stories by telling how the character's adventures or experiences are the same. Or, they can contrast a character's adventures or experiences to tell how they are different. Both of these activities help the reader show that they understand the text.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Out Teach
07/22/2021
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating
0.0 stars

STUDENT ACTIVITY -- 4th -- TX. This is a distance learning activity students can do at home. Good readers can compare two stories by telling how the character's adventures or experiences are the same. Or, they can contrast a character's adventures or experiences to tell how they are different. Both of these activities help a reader show that they understand the text.This activity was created by Out Teach (out-teach.org), a nonprofit providing outdoor experiential learning to transform Science education for students in under-served communities.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Author:
Out Teach
07/22/2021
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating
0.0 stars

Good readers can compare two stories by telling how the character's adventures or experiences are the same. Or, they can contrast a character's adventures or experiences to tell how they are different. Both of these activities help a reader show that they understand the text.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Out Teach
07/22/2021
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

The 11th grade learning experience consists of 7 mostly month-long units aligned to the Common Core State Standards, with available course material for teachers and students easily accessible online. Over the course of the year there is a steady progression in text complexity levels, sophistication of writing tasks, speaking and listening activities, and increased opportunities for independent and collaborative work. Rubrics and student models accompany many writing assignments.Throughout the 11th grade year, in addition to the Common Read texts that the whole class reads together, students each select an Independent Reading book and engage with peers in group Book Talks. Students move from learning the class rituals and routines and genre features of argument writing in Unit 11.1 to learning about narrative and informational genres in Unit 11.2: The American Short Story. Teacher resources provide additional materials to support each unit.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Full Course
Provider:
Pearson
10/06/2016
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

This unit uses William Shakespeare’s Much Ado About Nothing as a vehicle to help students consider how a person is powerless in the face of rumor and how reputations can alter lives, both for good and for ill. They will consider comedy and what makes us laugh. They will see how the standards of beauty and societal views toward women have changed since the Elizabethan Age and reflect on reasons for those changes. As students consider the play, they will write on the passages that inspire and plague them and on topics relating to one of the themes in the play. Finally, they will bring Shakespeare’s words to life in individual performances and in group scene presentations.

ACCOMPLISHMENTS

Students read two Shakespearean sonnets and excerpts from an Elizabethan morality handbook dealing with types of women, and they respond to them from several different perspectives.
For each work of literature, students do some writing. They learn to write a sonnet; create a Prompt Book; complete a Dialectical Journal; and write an analytical essay about a topic relating to a theme in the play.
Students see Shakespeare’s play as it was intended to be seen: in a performance. They memorize 15 or more lines from the play and perform them for the class. Students take part in a short scene as either a director or an actor.

GUIDING QUESTIONS

These questions are a guide to stimulate thinking, discussion, and writing on the themes and ideas in the unit. For complete and thoughtful answers and for meaningful discussions, students must use evidence based on careful reading of the texts.

What are society’s expectations with regard to gender roles?
Does humor transcend time? Do we share the same sense of humor as our ancestors?
How do we judge people?
How important is reputation?

During this unit, on a day of your choosing, we recommend you administer a Cold Read to assess students’ reading comprehension. For this assessment, students read a text they have never seen before and then respond to multiple-choice and constructed-response questions. The assessment is not included in this course materials.

CLASSROOM FILMS

The Branagh version of Much Ado About Nothing is available on DVD through Netflix and for streaming through Amazon. Other versions are also available on both sites.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Speaking and Listening
Material Type:
Unit of Study
Provider:
Pearson
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will come to see how the concept of deception can be looked at in more than one way and how this factors into Much Ado About Nothing ’s character development.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will continue reading Much Ado About Nothing aloud and then compare and contrast the directorial choices made in two staged versions of act 2, scene 3.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will analyze the humor in language that is embedded in Much Ado About Nothing and maybe come to appreciate it a little bit more.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will consider how rumor can ruin a reputation, even if it’s not true, and how difficult it is to try to proclaim innocence. They’ll also get to see how Shakespeare dealt with these very human problems through the characters in Much Ado About Nothing.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

People often say that mankind should learn from history. Charles Dickens, whose books are considered classics, set his novel A Tale of Two Cities in the past. He wanted his readers to learn from the bloody French Revolution and from the widespread brutality in London. Both cities (Paris and London) offer the reader a glimpse into dark and dangerous times. As students read about Dickens's Victorian setting and learn his view of the French Revolution, they will think about what makes a just world. Students will have a chance to think about their own experiences, and, using techniques they have learned from Charles Dickens, they will do some writing that sends a message about your own world.

ACCOMPLISHMENTS

To complete the unit accomplishments, students will:

Read the Charles Dickens novel A Tale of Two Cities.
Read several short pieces, including a biography of Dickens and excerpts from other literature, to help them understand Dickens’s world and the world of the novel.
Explore new vocabulary to build their ability to write and speak using academic language.
Practice close reading and participate in several role plays and dramatic readings to help them experience the dramatic writing style of Charles Dickens.
Write a vignette and a short narrative piece, and practice using descriptive detail and precise language.
Write a reflection about the meaning of Dickens’s novel.

GUIDING QUESTIONS

These questions are a guide to stimulate thinking, discussion, and writing on the themes and ideas in the unit. For complete and thoughtful answers and for meaningful discussions, students must use evidence based on careful reading of the texts.

How does good storytelling affect the reader, and how can a good story promote change in the world?
What was the Victorian view of gender roles?
How can power be abused?
What is loyalty ? What are the limits of loyalty?

Subject:
English Language Arts
Speaking and Listening
Material Type:
Unit of Study
Provider:
Pearson
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, to help you enter into the world of A Tale of Two Cities, you will think about Dickens’s time period and the reasons that he wrote a novel that takes place before he was born.In this lesson, to help them enter into the world of A Tale of Two Cities, students will think about Dickens’s time period and the reasons that he wrote a novel that takes place before he was born.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will consider the ways that Dickens continues to build suspense for his readers and discuss one of the central questions of the novel: What is loyalty?

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, you will think about the way the politics of France have taken a turn toward Revolution, and you will reflect on the ways that private individuals confront public politics.In this lesson, students will think about the way the politics of France have taken a turn toward Revolution, and will reflect on the ways that private individuals confront public politics.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this unit, students will explore great works of American literature and consider how writers reflect the time period in which they write. They will write two literary analysis papers and also work in groups to research and develop anthologies of excellent American stories.

ACCOMPLISHMENTS

Students read and analyze stories from several 19th-, 20th-, and 21st-century American authors. After researching a time period, they select stories from that period to create an anthology. The readings enhance their understanding of the short story, increase their exposure to well-known American authors, and allow them to examine the influence of social, cultural, and political context.
Students examine elements of short stories and have an opportunity for close reading of several American short stories. During these close readings, they examine the ways that short story writers attempt to explore the greater truths of the American experience through their literature.

GUIDING QUESTIONS

These questions are a guide to stimulate thinking, discussion, and writing on the themes and ideas in the unit. For complete and thoughtful answers and for meaningful discussions, students must use evidence based on careful reading of the texts.

What defines a short story? Just length?
To what extent do these stories reflect the era or decade in which they were written?
To what extent are the themes they address universal?

CLASSROOM FILMS

History.com has short videos on the Vietnam War (“Vietnam” and “A Soldier's Story”).

Subject:
English Language Arts
Speaking and Listening
Material Type:
Unit of Study
Provider:
Pearson
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, you will explore how writers address issues of identity and persona across genres. You will read a famous poem “We Wear the Mask,” and consider how it relates to your other readings.In this lesson, students will explore how writers address issues of identity and persona across genres. They will read a famous poem “We Wear the Mask,” and consider how it relates to other readings.

Subject:
Composition and Rhetoric
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
09/21/2015
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will read and annotate the short story “A Warrior's Daughter” and consider the female protagonist's roles in her society. They'll also reflect on their own roles and how those roles change.

Subject:
Composition and Rhetoric
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Lesson Plan