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This is a lesson plan designed to allow students to recall and use the properties of exponents to generate equivalent numeric expressions, identify the appropriate property to use and apply it correctly, and check the numerical value of an expression involving exponents without using a calculator. There is a fun matching activity for students at the end of the lesson to allow students to practice what they have learned and for the teacher to assess their learning by listening to and watching the students work and discuss strategy with each other.

Subject:
Mathematics
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Diagram/Illustration
Lesson Plan
Rubric/Scoring Guide
Provider:
Mathematics Assessment Resource Service, University of Nottingham
12/28/2015
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This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to:
Classify solutions to a pair of linear equations by considering their graphical representations.Use substitution to complete a table of values for a linear equation.Identify a linear equation from a given table of values.Graph and solve linear equations.

Subject:
Mathematics
Material Type:
Formative Assessment
Lesson Plan
Provider:
Mathematics Assessment Resource Service, University of Nottingham
12/01/2016
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
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This is a module framework. It can be viewed online or downloaded as a zip file.

As taught in Spring Semester 2010.

We are surrounded by materials from and references to ancient mythology: we talk about the Oedipus-complex, name spaceships Apollo and powerful detergents Ajax, have songs about Cupid drawing back his bow and associate Oedipus with Freud rather than Sophocles, Ulysses with James Joyce rather than Homer. Literature, in particular, uses ancient mythology as a rich source to describe powerful emotions, cunning politics or psychological drama.

This module will explore how selected German literary texts use motifs from Ancient mythology and how the individual authors combine the ‘old’ stories with their ‘new’ content and message. We will focus on Medea, the powerful and horrific wife of Jason who kills the sons she loves to hurt Jason whom she hates and scare Greek society that alienated her. Using Euripides ancient version as a starting point (in translation, of course,) we will look closely at how the myth is used, changed and reinvented in German texts written between 1926 and 1998.

Theoretical writings on mythology and its reception will provide us with relevant background knowledge and we will add an interdisciplinary angle to the topic by looking at the reception of the Medea myth in paintings, film, theatre and music.

Suitable for study at undergraduate level 4.

Dr Heike Bartel, School of Modern Languages and Culture.

Dr Bartel's current research focus is mythology and myth reception from 18th to 20th century with particular focus on the myth of Medea. Recent activities and publications in this field include: Co-editor (with Dr. A. Simon, University of Bristol) of book 'Unbinding Medea: Interdisciplinary Approaches to a Classical Myth from Antiquity to the 21st Century' (Oxford: Legenda, 2010).

Subject:
English Language Arts
Literature
Material Type:
Syllabus
Provider:
University of Nottingham
Author:
Dr Heike Bartel