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  • Sarah Calef

    Use speech bubbles on famous paintings to get students thinking/writing! l LOVE this idea! Could easily integrate into social studies, reading, etc.

  • Danielle

    Writing prompt, with thought bubbles on famous paintings.

  • D Lak

    Use speech bubbles on famous paintings to get students thinking/writing! (could do with book covers)

  • Susi Pentico
    Susi Pentico • 28 weeks ago

    Where do we get the bubbles and or the historic pictures for us to use?

  • Janet Hovorka
    Janet Hovorka • 28 weeks ago

    Susi, you can use any kind of historical picture. Preferably from your family history. You could make bubbles in a photo program before you print copies. Or cut them from stickers and apply them to the copies.

  • Susi Pentico
    Susi Pentico • 28 weeks ago

    That is great but using as a Society workshop so will have to hunt for various ones that may apply. I found two so far. Thanks Also awaiting reply about charts and fees, etc.

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Get your students thinking with these critical thinking exercises!

Begin your school year with small manageable assignments before you turn to larger textbooks. I use famous speeches to introduce my students to themes that I will develop during the semester. My speech units are self-contained and ready to go for you or a substitute teacher! This unit focuses on Shakespeare's St. Crispin's Day Speech. This speech raises questions regarding the following: honour, duty, sacrifice, courage, and the concept of immortality through fame. Grades 7 to 12. $

Speech Bubble Anchor Chart (Many books are written in speech bubbles now... maybe also add how speech bubbles can come in different shapes and sizes.)

Cool ways to tweak what you say to students.

Cool Bulletin Board idea to "spotlight" a student or famous person. I would do both. Maybe every week a different actor, playwright, designer, etc to research to extra credit or a weekly report, and every now and then a student, to make them feel special having been up on the same wall as a big name.

Love this to teach my K4s that quotation marks show somebody is speaking!

Turn historical figures into Wanted Figures. This can especially effective if you have students take the point of view of one side of a war or battle. Why would the English put George Washington on a Wanted Poster?