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Links 1 through 10 of 205 by Christy Keeler tagged Language_Arts

This website provides resources to assist students appreciate Muslims living in the US. The available videos teach that Muslims are "regular" Americans and shouldn't be seen as outsiders. It helps viewers appreciate all Americans for their common citizenship and compassionate beings.

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This site contains a list of famous Native American women with their related biographical information. It would work well for students studying Native Americans of the past and of today.

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This is a website for researching the specific history, geneology, or ancestry of Africans in Louisiana. The site includes innumerable primary source documents (birth and death notes, occupations, family and community histories). This is a great website for specific and in depth research about a certain person, family, or to see examples of documents buying and selling slaves and for connecting ethnic backgrounds between families and groups.

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This is a PBS series that a teacher can use to show portions for background building or for visual learning. The series focuses on different eras of African life in America beginning with the first arrival in the Americas. The series includes materials, video, and pictures which integrate with lessons on these topics.

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Gullah was a language created and used throughout the southern coast (specifically South Carolina area) and used by slaves there who were self-taught. This is a great resource to connect to a study on early slave culture and relates to the connections developed between Native Americans and early slaves.

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This is a lesson plan using historic pictures of South Carolina. It teaches using Georgetown County Rice Plantations and Chicora Wood Plantation about the life and culture of African Americans and relates some of those teachings to the influences of Native Americans on African Americans.

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This is actually an "online class" provided by the National Parks System. It includes key points and objectives designed to lead students to an understanding of African American culture and contributions. There are excellent pages on "Module One" which define African cultural heritage within distinct regions, and provide specfic examples of daily life and first person narratives.

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Jonathan Edwards' books (Volume 1 and 2) about the Life & Diary of the Rev. David Brainerd are available from this site. Brainerd was a missionary to several Native American tribes and died in Edwards home - leaving him his diary and notes. This provides primary source information from a missionary's viewpoint.

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This site includes a variety of direct quotes (primary sources) from Native Americans from various tribes that reveal their thoughts on the encounters experienced with Europeans. Many reveal their response to the European's religion.

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This site describes the types of conditions enslaved Indians went through during the pre-colonial time period. It discusses the different slavery among tribes, and the conditions that these enslaved Indians faced. It gives a detailed descriptions of how they worked, where they worked, and who owned them. I believe that this site would be useful for students in the upper elementary, middle, and high school levels.

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