A session plan to explore the concept of heroism. Is it ordinary or 'super' and rare?
Concept stretching with questions
SOMETIMES YOU MAY want your pupils to focus on a particular concept in a structured way through reflecting on a set of questions you provide. You might also use these kinds of questions as a model for the pupils’ own ongoing questioning about concepts. For example, here is a series of questions following on from an initial question about friendship: ‘Should we always agree with our friends? If we disagree with our friends, should tell them we disagree? Are there times when we shouldn’t tell our friends we disagree with them? Are there times when it is essential that we should tell our friends when we disagree with them?’
The key document will explain how to use the opinions presented in this section.
Please note: sometimes the links we create in our materials become obsolete or don’t work for a variety of reasons. If you find a link doesn’t work, please let us know, citing the name of the resource. Send a message to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Drawing out the differences between knowing, knowledge, personal knowledge and global knowledge.
Questions about dreams and their links with daydreaming, reality and thinking.
Questions exploring what 'real' means in contexts such as role play, reality TV and virtual reality.
Ideas for activities and questions to ask about heroes.
Seven PowerPoint slides encouraging small and whole group inquiry.