NZ School Journal Level 4 May 2021 Activities
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We’ve put together a set of reading response activities for the NZ School Journal Level 4 May 2021. Our School Journal Level 4 May 2021 Activities resource has everything you need to dive into the story and articles within this publication. Both a paper-based and digital option are included so you can use this in the way that suits you best – great for distance learning.
The NZ School Journal Level 4 May 2021 texts that we have featured are:
Reducing Our Footprint (article)
Kei te Tāone Nui: Māori and the City (1945-1970) (article)
Fleet of Foot (story)
Please Don’t Tap the Glass (story)
Break-up Day (memoir)
Our School Journal Level 4 May 2021 activities include:
1. Five x Lesson plans
A lesson plan is provided for each story or article covered in this resource
2. Five x Follow Up Activity Sheets
A one-page activity sheet is provided for each story or article covered in this resource.
Each activity sheet contains a range of reading comprehension strategies including:
Use prior knowledge
Compare and contrast
Answers are included.
3. Five x Apply Your Knowledge link sheets
These link sheets provide further activities and ideas to help students explore the topic of the story or article further. QR codes and web links are provided so students can visit websites, and watch video clips.
4. Five x Design activities
These activities challenge students to use higher-order thinking to synthesise their knowledge and create something new.
5. Paper-based and digital activities are provided
This resource is provided in both paper-based and digital form (Google Slides).
Aotearoa New Zealand Histories Curriculum Links:
Whakapapa me te whanaungatanga | Culture and identity
Year 7-8: Mid-twentieth-century Māori migration to New Zealand cities occurred at an unprecedented pace and scale, disrupting the whakapapa of te reo and tikanga and depopulating papa kāinga. New approaches to being Māori and retaining iwi values and practices were created and debated. Movements to reassert Māori language, culture, and identity arose throughout the country.
What were the challenges Māori faced after the Second World War? What do hapū and iwi say about their relocation to the cities and the reasons for it? What has this meant for their identity as Māori?