Yet by mholtzen I started using the word “Yet” with my students a couple years ago. When a child says, “But I don’t get it,” or “I can’t do this,” which happens often in my land of perfectionists, I add the word, “Yet” to the end of their declaration. Wou
1906. Students can play either an immigrant female worker or a native-born male manager. Both characters must deal with labor strife as well as earn money to support their families. Covering industrialization, immigration, the Progressive era, and organized labor, the game promotes historical reasoning, fosters cooperative learning and intellectual teamwork, and teaches the use and interpretation of primary sources, all while being fun to play.
FREE!! Students examine the events of WW1 and different perspectives of said events by working with up to 18 songs. Students read the titles of songs and predict what the topic/message, point of view, and emotions of the song are, as well as when during the war the song came out. They then look up the lyrics to the songs or listen to the lyrics (10 websites provided) to see how accurate their predictions were, and lastly they answer 4 questions. This is appropriate for US or World History.