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  • Uncommon Core

    A 30-question multiple choice quiz designed to assess student comprehension of the main ideas of Martin Luther King, Jr.’s Letter from Birmingham Jail. #teachers #lessons

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Letter from Birmingham Jail Background Knowledge Infographic. In this focusing activity for Martin Luther King, Jr.’s Letter from Birmingham Jail, students will experiment with a fun and effective technological tool for conveying complex information as well as learn the background knowledge necessary for a thorough comprehension of King's letter. #teachers #lessons

Discussion Activity. In this activity students will enjoy role playing as one of the writers of “A Call for Unity,” a letter written by prominent Alabama clergymen that served as the catalyst for Martin Luther King, Jr.'s famous "Letter from Birmingham Jail." #teachers #lessons

Interesting facts about Martin Luther King, Jr. you may not know. #mlk #infographics

Martin Luther King's Letter from Birmingham Jail: A #Commoncore Nonfiction Unit. 71 pages of #lessons designed to help students understand and appreciate one of the most famous treatises on Civil Rights. Through this important primary document, students vicariously experience King's struggles and learn the principles of nonviolent protest, principles that have been adopted worldwide in humanity's never-ending struggle for freedom and equality. Suitable for #history and #English #teachers.

Letter from Birmingham Jail Nonviolent Protest Activity: What better way to really understand Martin Luther King, Jr.’s vision than for students to “walk in his shoes” and create their own protest demonstration on an issue they feel passionate about. #lessons

MISSISSIPPI BURNING ( 2 units combined) Included in this unit are the following: ➢ Five words to define and two questions to answer before watching the film. ➢ 11 questions to answer while watching the film. ➢ Three questions to answer after watching the film. Two of these questions ask for comparisons to the words of Martin Luther King, Jr. ➢ Definitions to the five words; information about the real ‘Mississippi Burning’ case. ➢ 15 multiple-choice questions and answers. $

An estimated 300,000 marchers listened to Martin Luther King, Jr.s I Have a Dream speech on August 28, 1963. But just how densely packed was the National Mall that day?In this assignment, students use a scaled drawing of the National Mall to determine its actual area.

Teach your students the RIGHT way to build an email with this 45-minute lesson. Click HERE!