Why did the Pilgrims leave England? Where did they move before crossing the Atlantic? What did they bring with them when coming to the New World? What is the name of the ship (not the Mayflower) that also brought pilgrims to Virginia? Why did the Wampanoag attach the colonists?
Find answers to these questions and many more with the Pilgrim Fact Cards. Also included: A fun crossword puzzle!
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One page informational text on Spanish explorers: Christopher Columbus, Balboa, Ponce de Leon, Ferdinand Magellan, De Soto and Coronado. After reading the text, student comprehension will be assess through a short reading comprehension worksheet. To extend the lesson, students will be asked to short opinion based essay questions.
This is a downloadable copy of the book. (128 pages)
About the book: This is a 1921 work for young adults (14+) Steven is a young man who when subject to peer pressure takes his friends to the next town in his families touring car. He does not have a license but has driven a bit with is dad at his side. Things don’t work out as planned and there are some difficulties. He manages to get the car home without being discovered, but somehow the “right” time to confess is lost repeatedly. This moral challenge is the back drop to a series of discussions by by his father on the history of steam engines and trains, followed by discussions by a family friend on steam boating.
This is a downloadable copy of the book. (548 pages)
About the book: Completed just days before his death and hailed by Mark Twain as “the most remarkable work of its kind since the Commentaries of Julius Caesar,” this is the now-legendary autobiography of ULYSSES SIMPSON GRANT (1822-1885), 18th president of the United States and the Union general who led the North to victory in the Civil War. Though Grant opens with tales of his boyhood, his education at West Point, and his early military career in the Mexican-American war of the 1840s, it is Grant’s intimate observations on the conduct of the Civil War, which make up the bulk of the work, that have made this required reading for history students, military strategists, and Civil War buffs alike. This unabridged edition features all the material that was originally published in two volumes in 1885 and 1886, including maps, illustrations, and the text of Grant’s July 1865 report to Washington on the state of the armies under his command.
This 257 page book holds an 1893 copyright and was written to give information about historical figures living just before and during the beginning of United States history. It is not meant to be used as a textbook but rather a supplement to add stories and facts about the people written about within the pages. It is recommended for 5th-12th grades.
Suggested uses: Use with your regular curriculum to add another layer of information or give to students to use as a source information when doing research and/or projects.
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