Direct students to lightly sketch the landscape they just imagined in pencil, paying attention to foreground, middle ground, and background. Use the chart to list the things that you experienced with your senses.
Form an inner and out circle. Don't forget to ask conceptual questions. Imagine a situation in which Annemarie and Ellen meet again after the war. Invite other classes, or families to attend. Have students find out about this unusual ruler.
Have students also discuss the ways it is different. Character Trading Cards Students create character cards like baseball cards that demonstrate their understanding of an important character from the text.
Gillelje, Rungsted, Copenhagen and Mon.
Discuss why this section was included, what you learned by reading the section, and if there would be another effective way to include this information somewhere else in the text. Pros and Cons Students list pros and cons of the issue discussed in class via exit slip, ticket out the door, journal, etc.
See grade 4 Language standards 1 and 3 for specific expectations. Use the back of the postcard to address the recipient. Find them using the search engines, or post a message in the educational newsgroups asking if other classes would be willing to swap postcards. Students will read the postcard from the textbook and they will write the answers like: Have students use classroom resource materials and media center resources to find out about when the German occupation of Copenhagen began.
Remind students to use the entire sheet of paper. Responses can be either oral or written. Students can express their thoughts to Annemarie. She feels she is not brave because of her fear. The children could even use information resources to find out some information for themselves which they might then share with their fellow class members later.
What does someone usually write about on a postcard? Begin to discuss alternatives and start a class collection. Tell about the cliff-hanger at the end of Chapter twelve. Questions to ask include: Numbered Heads Together Students in groups of up to five are numbered sequentially.Students will learn about Ellis Island and the people who passed through on their way to a new life in America.
Students will write a postcard from the. Help to teach your children all about postcards using this informative PowerPoint. The PowerPoint helps to explain what needs to be included on a postcard and also provides suggestions about what the children might write on a postcard.
The children can then have a go at filling in a blank postcard. A perfect holiday follow-up activity! 2. On one side of the postcard decorate directly on the card or glue a previously made piece of art onto the cardstock. 3.
On the back side of the postcard draw a vertical line to divide it in half. 4. Open the phone book and randomly pick a person. Record the name and address onto the right side of.
Postcards, part I.
This is the 1st part of worksheet I´ve created. The main purpose is to practise, beside some grammar and vocabulary skills (such as past tense), reading skills and understanding to text information.
Allow students to share answers and discuss the principles of the postcard as a class. Ensure everyone has a clear understanding of the different design principles, as well as the purpose of postcards before moving on to the activity. Activity Research. Ask students to consider making a postcard for their school.
Help your KS1 English students to write their very own postcards using this handy task setter powerpoint! Look at what needs to be included in a postcard, then produce one yourself.
This resource is perfect for a year 2 lesson on writing narratives about personal experiences for the National Curriculum.Download