What did we learn? Would you rather write lyrics over and over again or define a chorus? Do you think it's possible to make multiple choruses for the same song? Does it make sense to make a new chorus for every time it's needed in a song?
With the expansion of the railroads the nation became stitched together, thus creating new markets for farmers and new jobs for laborers.
Two groups that first benefited then were adversely affected by the growth of corporations and railroads were farmers and laborers. Farmers responded by this adverse affect by creating the Farmers Alliance and the Grange. These two socioeconomic organizations gave rise to the Populist Party.
Leopold Vincent, along with his father and brother published the Winfield American Nonconformist, a radical paper that condemned many of the unfair practices that were inflicted on immigrants, workers and farmers. Vincent published a farm-labor solidarity booklet in called The Alliance and Labor Songster.
The book was a compilation of songs using familiar tunes and was written mostly by farmers and workers who believed in the cause of solidarity.
Procedure This lesson would be used to introduce the growth of the Populist party and the growing class division that occurred during the Gilded Age.
Introductory learning activities Have students read the lyrics of New American Anthem in the class. Discussion Questions Have students sing the Anthem no recording twice. The first time students will sing the song as it is written. The second time the students sing, will be a reflection of their discussion.
Repeat that first two activities using Future America. Compare and contrast the two songs using graphic organizer. Break the class into four groups, giving each student a political cartoon.
Have the students link their cartoon to one of the songs. Break the students into groups of three. Each group will have an identity either farmers, laborers, or industrialists. Students will read the Gilded Age material in their textbook.
After brainstorming as a group students will identify the attitudes of their assigned roles. Individually write a journal entry explaining why they advocate their political position.
For homework, all students will be given an excerpt from the Gospel of Wealth to read.Practice Makes Creative - Parody Analysis and Writing Prompts History Lesson Women's Suffrage. Write a Song Parody!
Parodies are becoming very popular. Turns out science says they are a great way to learn and memorize! Parodies get both hemispheres of the brain working at the same time.
Lesson Plan Once class has started, play a popular (but appropriate music video). Parody artists like Weird Al might be a good choice because his content is generally appropriate, but he takes songs that would be familiar to the students. Search Results for parody - All Grades.
9 questions match "parody".Refine Your Search Select questions to add to a test using the checkbox above each question. Students will learn how to write a parody of a well-known children's book.
Created by Teaching to the Core for grades 5 and 6. Anyway, I ended up revising my entire "Song Parody" lesson online based on two pages I recently added to my own notebook. Not surprising, one of the new pages is a song parody about my wife and I having to give him twice-daily insulin shots and blood tests.
The first lesson in this bundle is a set of fiction vs nonfiction activities based on a superhero reading comprehension passage that compares the real-world history of the Black Panther comic book with its fictional story in the comic world using a rap song.