Similar ideas popular now
Why should you read "Macbeth"? - Brendan Pelsue
There’s a play so powerful that an old superstition says its name should never be uttered in a theater. A play that begins with witchcraft and ends with a bloody, severed head. A play filled with riddles, prophecies, nightmare visions, and lots of brutal murder. But is it really all that good?
Nonfiction Graphic Organizer
Nonfiction Graphic Organizer for ANY Article or Nonfiction PassageThis graphic organizer will help your students to think critically about any nonfiction article or passage you've read.Students will find facts, opinions, express their own opinion, main id
The Literary Maven: 15 More Short Stories for Engaging Secondary Students & Teaching Literary Elements
Looking for even more short stories to read with your middle school and high school students? There are so many options out there, many of which can be used to teach a variety of literary elements and lead into interesting discussions and activities. Read on for 15 recommendations from secondary English Language Arts teachers.
Parts of a Sentence Activities - Language Arts Classroom
Parts of a sentence: a grammar lesson plan. Everyone labels “parts of a sentence” differently. My older students recognize subject and predicate (they can draw a line to separate the two), so I don’t spend much time on that portion. When I mention parts of a sentence, I am referencing: subject verb direct object indirect object object complement predicate noun predicate pronoun predicate adjective object of the preposition I know some teachers use “predicate word” or “subject complement.” For e