x

Skip to contentContribute to ReadWriteThink / RSS / FAQs / Site Demonstrations / Contact Us / About Us

 

DigiEducate Group

Find content from Thinkfinity Partners using a visual bookmarking and sharing tool.

More

 

Did You Know?

Your students can save their work with Student Interactives.

More more


Home › Results from ReadWriteThink

21-25 of 25 Results from ReadWriteThink

ReadWriteThink

 

Previous page |  1 2 3 Next

Sort by:

 

 

  1. Classroom Resources | Grades   5 – 9  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    The Mysteries of Harris Burdick: Using Illustrations to Guide Writing
    Students use illustrations from The Mysteries of Harris Burdick as a guide to write mysteries
    and then present their stories to the class for students to discuss to which illustration each
    story corresponds.
  2. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    The Peace Journey: Using Process Drama in the Classroom
    What does peace mean to you? In this lesson, students attempt to answer this question as they write and perform a short skit that reflects their ideas of peace.
  3. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Unit
    The Ten-Minute Play: Encouraging Original Response to Challenging Texts
    Students use both analytical and creative skills to adapt passages from a novel with significant internal dialogue and conflict, such as Toni Morrison's Beloved, into a ten-minute play.
  4. Classroom Resources | Grades   11 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    What's the Purpose?: Examining a Cold Manipulation of Language
    With a crafty pen, Truman Capote wrote In Cold Blood to create a new genre and shock his audience. This lesson will help students examine Capote's manipulation of language as he forces his audience to take a different look at murderers and consider a different definition of nonfiction. His unique purpose leaves students an interesting text to consider.
  5. Classroom Resources | Grades   3 – 5  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Writing a Movie: Summarizing and Rereading a Film Script
    Lights! Camera! Action! In this lesson, students view a scene with no dialogue from E.T., write a script for that scene, and perform a dramatic reading while the scene plays.

Previous page |  1 2 3 Next