Are you heading to the National Association of Elementary School Principals in Seattle, Washington? The Library’s K-12 education specialists will be in the exhibit hall.
April has been set aside as a time to celebrate and explore the rich and varied legacy of poetry. “Lyrical Legacy: 400 Years of American Song and Poetry” provides resources for teaching with eighteen American songs and poems from the digital collections of the Library of Congress.
Music in Our Schools encourages schools to make sure their students have access to music and the opportunity to learn and use music in their schools. The Library of Congress website has lots of resources that will help you combine music-related primary sources and other classroom activities.
As reference librarian Kristi Finefield notes, the title provided for a photograph does not always match the content of the photograph.
What’s the difference between an observation and an inference? It’s a distinction that’s key to critical thinking.
You can learn a lot by getting to know a member of Congress-either in person or through primary sources.
Explore the World Digital Library, a collaborative project of the Library of Congress, the United Nations Education, Scientific, and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) and institutional partners worldwide.
A great way to cut down the hours of lesson planning is by looking at standards-based learning opportunities for your students. The Library of Congress has a tool to help teachers find classroom materials that meet state standards.
After reading an article comparing the advice given to women during various decades of the twentieth century, I was curious as to the guidance given to women in the nineteenth century, which saw changes in women’s roles, including an increasing demand for the right to vote.
Interested in attending one of the Library of Congress Summer Teacher Institutes?