Little Rock Nine History Project Documentary. Civil Rights Webquest. As part of the Living the Story project, Jean McComb of the Kentucky Department of Education has developed a multi-part webquest for middle and high school students in which, working individually and in teams, they research life in their community during the civil rights era, take part in a role-playing discussion about civil rights issues based on their research, and create individual and group presentations on what they have learned.
This page summarizes the classroom project and its educational objectives. The evaluation page gives specifics about assessment and includes additional hints for the teacher. Students taking part in the webquest should first read the historical background, then the detailed instructions. Both students and teachers may consult the webquest resources page for web sites, publications, and videos that will help in the research phase. Project Summary For this webquest, students work in teams of seven. Guiding Questions Kentucky Academic Expectations Addressed. Browse: National K -12 Subject: U.S. History.
Famous Trials - UMKC School of Law - Prof. Douglas Linder. FRONTLINE/WORLD . Educators . Activities . History . Teaching About the Vietnam War in Vietnam. Cross-Curricular Activities Consider building on the themes of the above activity by working with colleagues in other disciplines to conduct the following activities.
Protest Violence with Painting (Art) The Activity Over the past 20 years, Sri Lanka has been the site of more suicide bombings than anywhere else in the world. To fight against the tendency for society to become desensitized by such violence, a group of local artists paint a colorful mural at each bombing site to serve as a memorial. Have students read the brief narrative and watch the slide show at Fighting Terror With Paint Brushes. Ask students to consider these questions. What is the key message of the art of "road painters"? Resources Visit the "Sri Lanka: Living With Terror" Web resources to see the slideshow, watch the full FRONTLINE/World television segment in streaming video, read a synopsis, follow the reporter's diary, or gather related links and facts: pbs.org/frontlineworld/stories/srilanka/ back to top.
FRONTLINE/WORLD . Vietnam - Looking for Home . Index page. A Cold War Comparison: The Korean & Vietnam Wars. There are three steps to our Cold War Webquest:1.
Comparison Chart of the Korean & Vietnam Wars2. Historical Analysis: The Vietnam War and the My Lai Massacre3. Cold War Young Chataqua Presentation4. Complete Cold War Vocabulary Crossword Activity #1: Comparison Chart of Korea & Vietnam (2 Class Periods)Students will work solo or with one partner to complete a Webquest comparison chart. Activity #2 Student Writing Activity on the My Lai Massacre (1-2 Class Periods)Students will research the events that occurred at My Lai and craft a written response to the following assertion, "The United States Soldiers involved in the incident at My Lai were justified in their actions and should not have been punished.
" Activity #3: Cold War Young ChataquasStudents will choose one person from the Cold War era, research their lives, and create a theatrical monologue and present it to the class. Neil Young Ohio Lyric Analysis. Immediately after the Kent State shooting (sometimes referred to as the "Kent State Massacre") on May 4, 1970, Neil Young composed the song "Ohio" after looking at photos appearing in Life magazine and then taking a walk in the woods.
Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young went to the studio and recorded the song which was released to radio stations shortly after the killings. Soon, the lyrics "Four dead in Ohio" became an anthem to a generation. In some parts of the country, the song was banned from playlists because of it's "anti-war" and "anti-Nixon" sentiments. Excerpted from the article "An Analysis of Music and Lyrics in Relation to American Culture in the 1960s" on Epinions by Andrew Lasho. Vietnam Powerpoint. Home. Political Cartoon Analysis. We've all heard the expression "A picture is worth a thousand words.
" This is especially true of political cartoons, which can make a powerful statement but can, at the same time, be complicated to understand. Guide your students through this process the first time. It is useful to teach students how to deconstruct the cartoon. Once students master this process, cartoons will always be accessible to them. Procedure Analyze a political cartoon by answering the questions below or completing the chart provided.