Ancient Greece (Grades 4-8) by Sean Price PDF

By Sean Price

ISBN-10: 0439059194

ISBN-13: 9780439059190

An entire source jam-packed with heritage info, Cross-Curricular actions and video games, Library and web hyperlinks, artwork initiatives, & a Play comprises Poster-Map!Bring the wealthy tradition of old Greece into your lecture room (and stimulate scholar studying) with enticing actions and video games that contain enjoyable and demanding pondering! scholars turn into specialists on historic Greece as they play a polis technique video game, argue a case in an Athenian trial, map out old websites alongside the Aegean coast, enact a scene from Antigone, try-on Golden Age models, and lots more and plenty extra! Plus a full-color map of historical Greece.

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They may use markers to design a mask that they believe sums up their character. Be sure to have students cut out eyeholes so that they can see where they’re going. 3 After students have cut out the faces that they drew, instruct them to tape a ruler or stick to the back of their masks. A few inches should stick out from the bottom of the mask for use as a handle. 4 Throughout the play, the actors should use the ruler or stick as a handle to hold the mask over their faces. Make sure they speak loudly since the masks will undoubtedly muffle their voices.

But the day-to-day Greek diet was pretty monotonous by modern standards, made up primarily of bread and supplemented mostly by fruits and vegetables. Meat was rarely eaten, except at religious festivals, though fish was fairly common. Figs, nuts, and olives were plentiful. Olive oil was a staple cooking ingredient for almost any meal. ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ 1 Have students make a list of the types of food they ate for dinner within the last week. See if they can identify any patterns among their choices of food.

Enter Eurydice] Eurydice: What is this about my son? Messenger: I attended your husband as we went to the place where the ghastly body of Polynices lay. We quickly performed the correct rituals and buried the body. Next, we went to the stone-lined cave where Antigone was buried alive. We opened up the cave to find her hanging by the neck from a noose made out of her own clothes. 53 Eurydice: And what of Haemon? Messenger: The boy gave no answer but looked at Creon and spat in his face. Then he drew his sword and, before anyone could stop him, he plunged it into his side.

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Ancient Greece (Grades 4-8) by Sean Price


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