”Thud-dead, thud-dead, thud-dead. Sixty-two thud-deads. I call them that because the sound and the thought of death came to me, each time, at the same instant.”
Your students will make an emotional connection when they read this eyewitness account of the Triangle Factory fire. Once they analyze the author’s point of view, purpose, and use of literary devices (imagery, mood, tone), they will also respond to newspaper documents of the aftermath, which makes for a nice group activity.
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Framework lesson with objective questions, warm-up*, and simple conclusion
Adapted primary sources with glossary*
Assignment with text-dependent questions*
Sample answers and source info
* Also included as editable PowerPoint AND Google Slides files
Don’t worry about compatibility! A common problem with editable resources is wonky text. This is a result of the original creator using fonts that you do not have on your computer. To avoid this problem, this resource is created using the common fonts of Georgia and Trebuchet MS. Additionally, the PowerPoint version is saved as a 97-2003 Presentation, which is compatible with versions 1997 and up.
New to using PowerPoint for printable lessons? I used to be a Word user and found the transition very easy. If you find that you still need some support, reach out with an email and I’d be happy to help!
This product can be purchased in the following discounted bundle:
Progressive Era Primary Sources
If you purchase this resource and later decide to buy a bundle that also includes it, you can receive a full refund for this single item if purchased within a year of the bundle. Submit your refund request to TpT here