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Search results for Narrative Writing:
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Lesson Plan Name Grades
Make narrative writing authentic and exciting!!! 3 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
This is a simulated police officer lesson. Secretly assign students to do things while you are teaching. After the lesson, have students write down witness reports.
Let's Take a Trip! 4 to 5
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students use Google Maps, images, and weather data to plan a trip to a destination within the continental United States. They need to calculate mileage, time, and check upcoming weather data.
Monsters Inked P-K to 6
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Middle school and elementary classes collaborate to write and illustrate monster stories, taking inspiration from the younger students' original monster drawings.
Fairytale tale rewrite video presentations 6 to 6
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
The students have rewritten fairytales and made them more modern. They will be video taped and students will also create a power point presentation involoving the video and pictures taken during the project.
Make a Memory with Movie Maker 3 to 12
Students create an original story, plan the illustrations and create an audiofile to tell the story. Put everything together on Movie Maker and you have students begging to write more.
More than a Game 3 to 5
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will create a video game using what they know about narrative writing.
My Digital Story 9 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Digital storytelling is one of the most creative ways to encourage students to write narratives. The project allows students to use existing writing, photography and computer skills, and gives them a challenging platform to create more intense, interesting and personal stories.
Technology and your Future: Using SmartPhones and IPads in the classroom 4 to 5
(0 stars, 3 ratings)
Using research from the internet, via Smart Phone or I Pads, studnets will "open their eyes" as to what they will need to do and have in order to attain the life they desire for their future.
Technology for the Likes of Shakespeare and Poe 7 to 12
(0 stars, 3 ratings)
Digital Storytelling, a wonderful way to incorporate technology and other disciplines into the Language Arts classroom, despite endorsement from the National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE), is not a priority for most schools. I believe that to incorporate digital storytelling, you must have the technology necessary to enable the teacher to adjust her pedagogy and see her role as story coach instead of technology teacher, allowing digital storytelling to enable students to represent their voices in a manner rarely addressed by state and district curriculum while practicing the digital literacy skills that will be important to their 21st century futures while supporting whole language literacy practices. .
Written in Bones 6 to 8
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Students will read literary and informational texts about the stories of our past to understand how different texts offer unique historical perspectives and how authors sometimes alter details of history to serve a purpose. Students will express their understanding by corroborating details of the past, deciphering an authorís purpose, and writing their own fictionalized version of a historical account.
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