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

1-6 of 6 Results from ReadWriteThink

ReadWriteThink

 

Sort by:

 

 

  1. Classroom Resources | Grades   3 – 5  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    A Musical Prompt: Postcards From the Concert
    Students won't miss a beat in this musical lesson that combines listening with personal response on a postcard.
  2. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Unit
    An Exploration of Romanticism Through Art and Poetry
    Students use art and poetry to explore and understand major characteristics of the Romantic period.
  3. Classroom Resources | Grades   6 – 8  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Creative Communication Frames: Discovering Similarities between Writing and Art
    Graphic organizers assist the development of comparative vocabulary and generate discussions of analogy and metaphor in art as students go on a real or virtual tour of an art gallery.
  4. Classroom Resources | Grades   3 – 5  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Earth Verse: Using Science in Poetry
    Students shape up their reading, writing, and listening skills in this lesson by creating original diamante, acrostic, and shape poems about science.
  5. Classroom Resources | Grades   9 – 12  |  Lesson Plan  |  Unit
    Love of War in Tim O'Brien's "How to Tell a True War Story"
    Students explore the theme of love of war through texts on camaraderie among soldiers. They then compose a visual collage depicting their beliefs about the relationship between love and war.
  6. Classroom Resources | Grades   3 – 5  |  Lesson Plan  |  Standard Lesson
    Seasonal Haiku: Writing Poems to Celebrate Any Season
    After listening to haiku poetry, students use seasonal descriptive words to write their own haiku, following the traditional format. They then publish their poems by mounting them on illustrated backgrounds.