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Additional Lessons 11 - 20 of 344 for Comedy
  11.   The United Utilities Friend Ship: Liverpool Comedy Trust
LIVERPOOL COMEDY TRUST LESSON PLANS KS 2 The United Utilities Friend Ship: Liverpool Comedy Trust Lesson Plan Key Stage 2 Liverpool Comedy Trust United Utilities Friend Ship Chest Lesson Plan Key Stage 2 Aims Using humour to introduce the children to renewable energy sources (Solar, Hydro and Wind Energy) and fossil fuels....
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    Grade Level: K-12

  12.   What's your favourite film?
...nny. Daniel, 11, Epping I like lots of films, but the ones I really like are School of Rock, the Harry Potter films, and Miss Potter. I am also really looking forward to seeing Becoming Jane for my birthday in March. Rosie, 11, Reading I think Charlotte's Web is the best because it has a mixture of comedy and sadness. Natasha, 9, Southend I absolutely LOVE Titanic. It's so witty and funny but it also teaches you a lesson. Chloe, 10, Stockport My fave movies at the moment are Marie Antoinette and High School Musical! Sacha, 13, Canada Stormbreaker and Titanic and maybe Pirates of the Caribbean 2. Charli, 12,...
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    Grade Level: 3-5

  13.   Layout and font: Design a CD Cover
...-sided A4 text Save The Children works for youngsters in the UK and around the world who suffer from poverty, disease, injustice and violence, working with them to find lifelong answers to the problems they face. Artists on the new album are Four Tet, Rasputina, Franz Ferdinand, Snow Patrol, Divine Comedy, Kooks, Half Man Half Biscuit, Barcelona Pavillion, Johnathan Richman, Ivor Cutler Trio, Belle & Sebastian and Kathryn Williams. Ten songs by Britney Spears - Baby One More Time, Ooops I Did It Again, Stronger, Lucky, Overprotected, Me Against The Music, Toxic, Everytime, My Prerogative and Do Somethin'.
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    Grade Level: 3-5

  14.   The Great Depression and the Arts
...h to choose from the following: 1. Gangsters Themes: Concern for law and violence; Mobility and the failure of legitimate institutions Film: "Little Caesar" 2. Urban civilization Themes: The moral weakness of the city; The corrupt evil-doers who live in cities Film: "Lawyer-Man" 3. Anarcho-Nihilist Comedies Themes: Comedies reflecting bitterness and despair of the 1930s; The purposefulness of chaos Film: "Duck Soup" 4. Musicals Theme: Escapism but reflecting the facts of life of the Great Depression Film: "Gold Diggers of 1933" E. Resources The following resources will assist in the development of this less...
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    Grade Level: 6-12

  15.   Media Genres Unit
...our relationships with the media we choose to experience. Instruction/Main Activity: From Lesson One: Take out the four poster papers and the markers. Ask the students to list some of their favorite types (genres) of movies or books. Select four and write one on the top of each poster (for example: Comedy, Science Fiction, Fantasy, and Horror). Divide your class into four groups and give one poster to each. Distribute some markers to each group. Ask the students to list on the posters as many of the "ingredients" of their genre as they can (in other words, what a book or a movie should contain in order to f...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  16.   Defining Genre
...chool Unit: Film History - Unit 2: Film Genres and the Golden Era of Hollywood Film Objective: Students will be able to define the terms "artistic style," "narrative form," and "thematic content" as they relate to generic conventions; students will also be able to apply these terms to the screwball comedy genre. Concepts: screwball comedies, genre: artistic style, narrative form, thematic content Strategies/Modes: QAR Curricular Goals: My Personal Curricular Goal #1: Students will develop the fundamental tools of film literacy which will enable them to more critically "read" or analyze the films they view a...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  17.   A Long Way from Chicago & A Year Down Yonder
...us of these, Fibber McGee and Molly: Unofficial Fibber McGee and Molly site: http://www.compusmart.ab.ca/agirard/fibber/79.htm A short script excerpt (suitable for Readers Theatre) http://historymatters.gmu.edu/d/5157/ Radio Hall of Fame (includes episode that can be played) http://www.radiohof.org/comedy/fibbermolly.html Away in a Manger: Ask students to read the chapter in sections. After they have read each one, ask them to draw quick sketches of the aspect that seem most important to them. They can share these sketches with one or two others, explaining what they drew and why. Stopping points: p.60 top...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  18.   Media Literacy
...hes, 1977). b. Cultural productions generally emerge from a particular historical context, in which they take on and reflect meanings associated with the group. c. They serve a purpose and help to create identities, but also distort them. 3. Media is a Product of Culture a. Sitcom - the situational comedy is, in theory, a representation of a portion of the larger culture. 4. Media is also a producer of culture. a. These same media texts are also producers of culture. b. Examples - "Dawson's Creek" and the Great Lexicon. "Will and Grace." 5. Intertextuality a. The process in which two (or more) texts speak t...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  19.   Get'n Jiggy With The Jitterbug
...". Anticipatory Set: 1. Ask students to discuss with a partner the following questions... a. "Have you ever heard of the Jitterbug?" b. "How did the Jitterbug get its name?" 2. Begin discussion of various answers that the students come up with. 3. Show a short clips of "Hollywood's Attic- Music and Comedy Masters" Volume 2. 4. Ask students... "When did the Jitterbug become popular?" "What ethnic group made the Jitterbug popular and why?" "What was the United States experiencing at the time when the Jitterbug became popular?" "What was the economical status of the Jitterbug dancers?" "What was the predominan...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  20.   Topic: Introduction to Drama
...unication skills Procedure: 1. The teacher will begin with a definition of drama. The students will be asked to list some plays that they have heard of or seen. They would also be asked to explain how they view drama as different from simply reading a story. 2. Then, such terms as setting, tragedy, comedy, characterization, plot, etc., would be defined and discussed. 3. The students will then act out a small part of a play that relates to the ocean unit, The Tempest by William Shakespeare. The teacher will begin by handing out a copy of the script and having the students read one scene to themselves. The te...
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    Grade Level: 6-8


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