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Found 5,329 Collections

 

Things that Rock Learning

For the challenge
angela clark
11
 

Challenge 2016

Hannah Harrloe
10
 

ASP Let's Rock

conference assignment
Terri Fichter
10
 

Does Progress Have Consequences?

This is a collection to help illustrate the positive and negative effects of the Industrial Revolution.
#TeachingInquiry
George hoskey
11
 

Six Degrees of Separation: An APUSH Review Activity

Use this collection as a starting point for an AP United States History review activity that emphasizes connections and cause-and-effect. Students will copy the collection and add in four resources that form a chain of connection from one item to another (ending with six resources total). For each resource, they should add an annotation describing each of the events or items included, analyzing any important details in the resources themselves, and explaining how each connects to the next one.
Kate Harris
2
 

Space Explorers

Amanda Blanco
4
 

Famous Pennsylvanians on U.S. Postage

This lab has a collection of postal commemoratives that honor Pennsylvanians from the colonial period to the present day. These honorees represent science, art, industry, sports, politics, finance and many other fields.
Arthur Glaser
27
 

The Civil War in Illinois

Artifacts related to Illinois soldiers and regiments
Janis Michael
3
 

I Am a Man--We Are Human

This collection traces how a powerful phrase and its variations have been adopted by different voices in United States history.

Questions to consider:
-How is the phrase (and/or design of the original poster) used? How do the changes and adaptations it has undergone reflect different time periods and issues in United States history?
-Why has the phrase "I am a Man" had such staying power? Alternately, why has "We Are Human" been adopted?
-How do the above phrases reflect or reject concepts like "separateness," "personal identity," or "inclusion"?
-Why do you think many artists are drawn to the phrase and design? Do you think the artists expect viewers to recognize the influence of the original work? Why or why not?
-Why is the verb underlined? How would it change if another word were emphasized?
-What other examples could be included in this collection? This collection focuses primarily on visual interpretations of the phrase. Can you think of literary or pop culture examples?

Tags: Ernest Withers, Dread Scott, Ferguson, Abolition, Sojourner Truth, Memphis, sanitation workers, immigration reform, refugee crisis, Hank Willis Thomas, protest, sign, placard, broadside, civil rights
Kate Harris
9
 

The End of the Cold War

This teaching collection chronicles the events and people associated with the end of the Cold War. Suggested teaching strategies are embedded throughout.

Guiding questions include:
-Who started the "revolutions" of 1989--Gorbachev and his reforms? People in Eastern Europe?
-Evaluate the roles of the United States and the Reagan and Bush administrations, as well as the changes within the Soviet Union, in bringing about the end of the Cold War.
-Why did the Cold War end?
-What were the costs of the Cold War, both human and material?
-What are the legacies/lessons of the Cold War?
-What uncertainties or questions remained as the Cold War came to a close? What would come to characterize the 'New World Order' that followed?

Tags: Wilson Center, Cold War, Reagan, Gorbachev, glasnost, perestroika, revolution, Soviet Union, USSR, Communism
Kate Harris
21
 

The Kennedys

This is a topical collection of resources depicting the Kennedy family.
Linda Muller
21
 

Polio in America

In the United States, the 1952 polio epidemic would be the worst outbreak in the nation's history, and is credited with heightening parents' fears of the disease and focusing public awareness on the need for a vaccine.
Linda Muller
14
 

The Wilderness Road

In 1775, the now-legendary frontiersman Daniel Boone blazed a trail through the Cumberland Gap - a notch in the Appalachian Mountains located near the intersection of Kentucky, Virginia and Tennessee - through the interior of Kentucky and to the Ohio River.
Known as the Wilderness Road, the trail would serve as the pathway to the western United States for some 300,000 settlers over the next 35 years. Boone’s pioneering path led to the establishment of the first settlements in Kentucky, including Boonesboro, and to Kentucky’s admission to the Union as the 15th state in 1792.

Source: The Wilderness Road. History.com. A&E Network. 2010. Web. 2 Aug 2016.
URL: http://www.history.com/topics/wilderness-road
Linda Muller
6
 

The Sinking of the Lusitania and America's Entry into WWI

Is there ever a time when war can be justified? World War I, or The Great War, started in Europe in 1914. The Lusitania was sunk by a German U-boat in 1915. Yet, throughout all of these events America remained neutral. Why was President Woodrow Wilson hesitant to get involved? What finally made him change his mind? What came out of America's involvement in WWI?
Linda Muller
19
 

Moments in History: Discovery

This is a topical collection of objects that represent significant moments in history. What event is behind each object? Who does the object belong to? Why is the object significant?
Linda Muller
14
 

Manifest Destiny

This collection is comprised of only two resources. It is designed to help students' deepen their analyses of these resources to understand the abstract concept of Manifest Destiny.
Linda Muller
3
 

Identity/ Expansion Defining America

Indian Removal Act. This is an introductory lesson on the Indian Removal Act and president Jackson's Presidency. This lesson touches on the 5 civilized tribes and foreshadows Manifest Destiny. Students will use Visual thinking techniques and observation strategies to Create a two voice poem and a short constructed Response.
Barbara Summey
25
 

Picturing the Civil Rights Movement--Photographs by Charles Moore

This learner resource includes a 26 minute documentary where Charles Moore explains the context of many of his most famous civil rights images. Then, students examine the images and think about the importance of photojournalism to the civil rights movement. Finally, students are presented with Andy Warhol's image based on a Charles Moore photograph and asked to consider why certain images remain culturally significant.

Guiding questions for this collection include:
-How does seeing visual images of news events affect one differently than reading about them? Why?
-How did the photographs in this collection impact the outcome of the Civil Rights Movement?
-What makes some images more compelling than others?
-Does photojournalism have a similar impact today?

Tags: photography, Civil Rights, Birmingham, MLK, Martin Luther King, Charles Moore, photos, black and white
Kate Harris
15
 

What is art?

This collection is connected to an introductory lesson for my Humanities 2 class, which looks at art, music, philosophy, dance, architecture, and other disciplines from the Baroque period through the present. Because much of the art of this time challenged the establishment, I want to start the course by asking students to think about what art is in their opinions and from culture's perspective.
Michelle O'Brien
6
 

Political Philosophy in Cape Cod Morning

This lesson asks students to contemplate Edward Hopper's Cape Cod Morning from a philosophical perspective.
Michael Hristakopoulos
2
 

Manifest Destiny

#SAAMteach
Emma Cisneros
4
 

Tenement Lesson Concept

The purpose of this lesson is to examine tenement housing in London and New York City during the Industrial Revolution, and California during the Great Depression. The lesson will begin with a teacher led discussion/evaluation of an artwork by Millard Sheets, Tenement Flats, in which the "Claim, Support, Question" method will be utilized. Next, students will break into groups to analyze additional artwork and photographs to continue examining tenement life. They will access their assigned work and sources through Learninglab.si.edu. They will also Close Read a primary source that provides further information on the era. In small groups they will create a poster size Claim/Support/Question chart that will later be presented to their peers. The class will engage in the "Ladder of Feedback" strategy to analyze and evaluate each others work. The culminating activity will be a low-stakes writing assessment in which groups will open and share a Google Doc to write a thesis, three supporting claims followed by bulleted evidence. Each group will post their final product on Google Classroom. For homework, each individual student will be asked to read and review at least three groups' thesis/claims and post a minimum of two responses providing feedback to their peers. #SAAMteach
Ann Campbell
7
 

The Reconstruction, Art, and The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

Title: Reconstructing African-American Roles in Post-Civil War America.
Subject: American Literature
9-12 grades
Objectives: Using close reading of texts, themes, tying art to literature, students will consider the impact of Reconstruction on African-Americans in post-Civil War America.
Resources: art in this collection; student copies of Huck Finn; Fishkin article (in collection)
Methodology : CLAIM / SUPPORT / QUESTION METHODOLOGY (see collection)
I USED TO THINK / BUT NOW I THINK; THINK/PAIR/SHARE

#SAAMteach


Cynthia Storrs
7
 

North American Indian

in progress
andrew cashin
13
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