Presentation on theme: "IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Student Pages Analyzing World War I and II Propaganda A KnowledgeQuest for Secondary Students."— Presentation transcript:
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Student Pages Analyzing World War I and II Propaganda A KnowledgeQuest for Secondary Students (United States History and World History) Designed by: Terri Bramhall and Michelle Pearson email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Grandview High School and Hulstrom Options School http://www.ghs.ccsd.k12.co.us/ August 2005
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Directions for Students Click once OR press the space key to advance to the next slide Press the backspace key to go back one slide Use the buttons at the bottom of each slide to go back and review any steps AFTER you have gone through all slides individually. Follow the directions on each slide
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Introduction for Students In this lesson, you will be analyzing and comparing propaganda from World War I and War II.
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens The Task for Students… After analyzing propaganda from each war, you will write a comparative essay that compares World War I and World War II propaganda.
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens The Process for Students 1. Go to the following link http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/ndlpedu/features/puz zle/rosie/rospuz1.html http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/ndlpedu/features/puz zle/rosie/rospuz1.html 2. Complete the puzzle activity on the website and click “Go Ahead”. 3. Next, take out a sheet of paper and click on the “Test yourself!” link. 4. As you take the “quiz”, write down the question number and the correct answer (the actual answer, not the number of the answer). 5. Once all students have had a chance to complete the activity, there will be a class discussion led by the teacher.
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens The Process for Students 6. Following the class discussion, you will be analyzing World War I and II propaganda which are considered primary sources. 7. In groups of three or four, you will analyze four posters using the provided worksheet. *Make sure that you analyze 2 numbered posters (WWI) and 2 lettered posters (WWII). 8. At the end of each class period, there will be a class discussion led by the teacher. 9. During the second class period, you will finalize your analysis sheets. 10. Once you have analyzed four posters, you will select two of the posters that you will use in a comparative essay.
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Evaluation for Students You will be evaluated on the completion of your worksheets as well as your culminating project – comparative essay. –The worksheets will be graded based on completion. –The comparative essay will be graded based on the grading rubric. Your comparative essay will include the following: –Compare and contrast of the elements of a World War I and a World War II poster (Essentially, the information from the analysis worksheet.). –What was the impact of the propaganda on society as a whole during this time period? –Analyze the effectiveness of these posters: Were they effective? Why or why not? Support your answer with details from the worksheet or the poster. What would have made the poster more effective?
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Conclusion for Students Upon completion of the project, you will have analyzed propaganda from World War I and II. Based on what you have learned and from your own background knowledge, what type of role does propaganda play in society?
IntroTaskProcessEvaluationConclusionCreditsTeacher Screens Credits & References American Memory Collection: Rosie the Riveter Puzzle http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/ndlpedu/features/puzzle/rosie/rospuz1.html Puzzle and quiz used for the anticipatory set of the student activity. Puzzle and quiz used for the anticipatory set of the student activity. American Memory Collection: By the People For the People: Posters from the WPA- 1936- 1943. http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/wpaposters/highlight7.html Posters from the World War II collection in the WPA Collection. Posters from the World War II collection in the WPA Collection. American Memory Collection: American Women http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/awhhtml/awpnp6/worldwars.html Posters from World War I and World War II in the Advertising and Propaganda holdings section. Template created 2005 by An Adventure of the American Mind – Colorado. Based on a template from The WebQuest Page and a PowerPoint project created by Sandy Breed, Library Information Specialist at Golden High School, Golden, CO. An Adventure of the American Mind – ColoradoThe WebQuest PageGolden High SchoolAn Adventure of the American Mind – ColoradoThe WebQuest PageGolden High School