Teaching genre? Amp up the fun and proficiency level with these (40) engaging Genre Task Cards. Product addresses twelve common genres often found on standardized tests, including Science Fiction, Fable, Realistic Fiction, Fairy Tale, Biography, Informational Writing, Historical Fiction, Tall Tale, Legend, Drama, Myth, and Fantasy. Task Cards are an effective instructional tool and great alternative to boring worksheets! Answer key included for a quick and easy assessment.
Bonus: Go green! Laminated task cards can be used year after year. My task cards are ready to use; no gluing required!
Teaching poetry, drama, and the novel? Check out my Literature Analysis Jumbo Task Card Bundle.
A must have for every English teacher!
Like Task Cards? Like PowerPoints? Try the Teach & Reach Bundle for 100% student engagement and proficiency. Featured in Common Core News! Genre Teach and Reach Bundle
Make connecting with text meaningful with Literary Response and Informational Text Task Card Bundle! It can be used with ANY fiction or nonfiction text. Fun and engaging for students! Literary Response and Informational Text Task Card Bundle
Let your hard work show with off-the-charts ELA test scores! Ensure proficiency on standardized tests by reviewing throughout the year. Check out my ELA Standardized Test Prep Bundle!
and other Task Cards:
Analogy Task Cards
Fragment/Run On Task Cards
Literary Analysis Task Cards
Revision Test Prep Task Cards
Verb Tense Task Cards
Commonly Confused Words Task Cards
Common Core Literary Terms Task Cards
Context Clue Task Cards
Fact/Opinion Task Cards
Sentence Fluency Task Cards
Comma Task Cards
Apostrophe Task Cards
Titles of Works Task Cards
Figurative Language Task Cards
Main Idea Task Cards
Every English teacher needs an inventory of Task Cards to use for instruction throughout the year. Check out my ELA Jumbo Task Card Volume 1
Need more Task Cards? Check out my ELA Jumbo Task Card Volume 2
Terrific Teacher Tip: IMHO! Let students voice their opinions and take ownership of their learning by creating true/false or agree/disagree anticipation questions prior to instruction. Double Tip: If time allows, let students debate their views.
Need more terrific teacher tips, classroom ideas, or just words of inspiration? Visit my author/teacher blog at Kimberly Dana - The Blog Zone