TEACHING RESOURCES FOR:
By Ann Malaspina, illustrated by Steve James
On November 5, 1872, Susan B. Anthony made history--and broke the law--when she voted in the U.S. presidential election, a privilege that had been reserved for men. She was arrested, tried, and found guilty: “The greatest outrage History every witnessed,” she wrote in her journal. It wasn't until 1920 that women were granted the right to vote, but the civil rights victory would not have been possible without Susan B. Anthony's leadership and passion to stand up for what was right.
Here are sample extension activities that teachers or parents could use in coordination with "Heart on Fire" created for beginner, intermediate, or advanced level participants. These lesson plans were created by Mary Nolin, an experienced teacher and program manager for the Connections adult literacy program.
Share and enjoy this video of Mary Nolin reading "Heart on Fire" HERE.
Enjoy this short article about how one room used "Heart on Fire" to prepare for a big test! READ
For questions or ideas for your learners, please contact Mary Nolin, Connections Program Manager, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
New Hampshire Humanities programs are made possible in part by a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH). Any views, findings, conclusions or recommendations expressed in this these programs do not necessarily represent those of the NEH or New Hampshire Humanities.