This two-part activity will first have students cite and infer textual evidence supporting various traits of Scout, and then lead students through determining if they feel that Scout will be a dynamic or static character.
Introduction: Harper Lee’s canonical novel To Kill a Mockingbird projects a plot that is deeply intertwined with an immense range of American historical and contextual elements. Therefore, it is necessary to familiarize yourself with the main ideas
This activity will challenge high school students to examine a range of literary elements involved in Poe's short story "MS Found in a Bottle." Literary elements include figurative language devices, thematic elements, citing textual evidence, and
This essay assignment focuses on an extended passage from the very first pages of Bradbury's novel; students will closely examine the passage for literary techniques and then explain how these techniques work to develop both the setting of the novel
Students will examine the development of social and moral education in chapters 9 and 10 of Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird. The activity can be modified to be used for other chapters of the book as well.
Students will analyze an excerpt from chapter one in order to initiate an understanding of his particular writing techniques. The writing passage below will analyzed for diction mapping, inferential data, and literary devices. This initial
This activity is a graphic organizer that requires students to cite key evidence from Golding's text for the symbols, themes, and archetype characters present in his novel. It then asks students to analyze the role of each in order to determine
Students will keep a log of a variety of pre-determined literary devices that Golding uses in his novel. Students will both record and analyze devices; this can be used as an ongoing assessment throughout the course of the novel.
This extensive resource guide provides a vast range of Common Core - aligned lesson plans for math, English, science, and social studies; additionally, the guide provides lesson ideas for extension areas such as art, technology, and poetry.
This interdisciplinary resource guide for Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird includes a wide range of Common Core - aligned lesson plans for Language Arts, science, mathematics, and social studies; there are also extension lesson ideas for areas
Preamble: In chapters 16 and 17 of Brave New World, Huxley utilizes his characters Bernard, John, Helmholtz, and Mustapha Mond as vehicles for interjecting his opinions of communism to his readers. While readers have been able to recognize isolated
Harper Lee relies upon the dialogue and narration of her characters to express her perceptions of prejudice, courage, and education. A selection of these critical quotes has been recorded in the table below. In the space provided next to each quote,