All these resources go with this video on the Night of Terror and women's suffrage movement.
This is a complete, everything you need, learning activity for distance learning! It starts with a youtube video-lecture from History for Humans (this is free on youtube, link below) and comes with a follow-along interactive note sheet that could be completed digitally or with pen and paper. It also has a quick 7 question Google Form or PDF quiz to check for understanding. Lastly, it has an extension lesson that would take about 45 minutes that fosters historical thinking skills. Students view 4 different primary sources; most are political cartoons and one is a pamphlet. Students analyzed them, determine their point of view, and summarize the main message in regards to women's suffrage. Then students summarize the arguments for and against women's suffrage and lastly, they send out a fictional tweet from Alice Paul and an opponent after the passage of the 19th Amendment. Students gain historical empathy and can creatively apply their knowledge in a fun way.
The video is not just engaging but also teaches in a way to help struggling learners. It tells the amazing story of how Alice Paul's National Women's Party and the Silent Sentinels were arrested and then beaten horrifically during the "Night of Terror" and how that turned the tide on the passage of the 19th Amendment. The video also interweaves essential history learning standards like the causes and timeline of the suffrage movement from the Seneca Falls Convention and women's role during the Progressive Era that ultimately led to the suffrage amendment in 1920.
My other lessons on the Progressive Era:
1) Triangle Factory Fire and the Spark of the Progressive Era
2) Roosevelt, Muir, and the Camping Trip that Saved America's National Parks
3) The Night of Terror & Fight for Women's Suffrage
Also check out my
Gilded Age Bundle
Check out my store: History For Humans