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Through a mask-making activity, students learn that they can conceal or reveal aspects of their identity.
Students identify the range of actions they can take when confronted with exclusion. The term upstander is introduced, as well as key terms such as bystander, perpetrator, and victim.
Students learn about idealism through the life and accomplishments of US statesman and activist Sargent Shriver.
Students address the essential question of the unit in a people's assembly, reflecting on the lessons that we can learn from An Inspector Calls.
Students connect what they have learned about communities to their knowledge of Memphis,TN, by analyzing images of historical and local importance to the city.
Through a poem-writing activity, students broaden and deepen their understanding of identity.
Students answer the question, "What is a community?" by writing their own definition of the word and identifying what characteristics make their classroom a community.
By asking the question "Who am I?" students explore the role that identity plays in forming their values, ideas, and actions.
Through a gallery walk activity, students learn that communities consist of a collection of people with unique identities.
Students use a strategy that promotes active listening and intellectual engagement to discuss film clips featuring baseball manager Joe Maddon and civic entrepreneur Eric Liu.
The importance of young people understanding their right to vote and the effects they can have on public policy cannot be understated.
15 years after Jane Elliott conducted the classroom experiment focused on discrimination in Eye of the Storm, she met with her class to discuss the experience and the effects it had on their lives.