1 mini lesson and 1 double lesson on migration and its impact on families and household structures.
WALTs and WILFs
Exam practice and chains of reasoning plans
This is an adaption of a lesson that is already on TES. Students define key terms to do with the law (norms, rules, law, civil and criminal). They then look at why we have laws, the difference between civil and criminal law and categorise crimes.
Lesson looks at forgiveness with a focus on Gee Walker, Sally Dowler and Julie Nicholson. Students complete fact files for each mother and suggest reasons why their opinions differ. Religious teachings included. Long answer question at the end.
We teach the course in an interleaved manner, so this SOL touches on components of the Christianity paper, Issues of Life and Death and Issues of Good and Evil.
Suffering (inc. problem of suffering)
Sanctity of life
Quality of life (inc. Singer)
SOL includes the following elements:
WALTs and WILFs
Opportunities for extended writing/exam practice
Oracy strategies (such as think, pair, share)
This lesson was delivered after a series of 5 lessons looking at key events of WWII. These were: Dunkirk, Pearl Harbour, Hitler's invasion of Russia, the atomic bombs and Enigma.
This lesson ties up all the loose ends and evaluates the significance of each event as well as promote chronology.
You could leave it like this or you can can go onto group presentations like I am going to do.
Lesson on these 2 key figures and their impact on the Civil Rights Movement. Taught to a lower set class. Information has been copied from the WJEC Development of the USA 1929-2000 text book.
Links checked 23/02/16 and they ARE all working. Sometimes the URL needs to be typed into youtube search bar (except MoW one as it is BBC).
Please note that you do need to copy the information from the above text book. It is clear that this information is not provided in this download.
This lesson recaps agencies of social control in the context of the optional unit of crime.
Students then answer a 20 mark question on whether or not the police is the most influential agency of social control.
Lesson looks at ranking human rights (diamond 9), looking at absolute and limited rights (including a source activity) and task marking based around the new Citizenship analysing viewpoints question. Example answer included.