Choose 3 questions and record your answers!


Bonnie & Clyde

Listen and read:

Post your answers.

  1. Did they get rich?
  2. What was the historical context?
  3. Why were they admired?
  4. How was their story related to by the media?
  5. Which folk hero are they compared to?
  6. How do they show a different side of the American Dream?
  7. How do they redefine our idea of a hero?

Listen to the song and add one verse using ideas from the NPR interview.


BLACK MIRROR! S3E4 San Junipero

What did you notice about the music?

What did you notice about the time frame?

Why do you think she can not break the mirror?

  • Would you like to be one of the girls? Which one? Why? 

Make suggestions!


So in the end, what does she mean by ‘I’m ready for the rest of this” ?

How did you feel watching this episode? Why?

What would you have decided if you had been in her shoes?




Watch and react! Record yourself ! Speak for 2 minutes!

What stereotypes are targetted?

What was the funniest scene for you? Why?

Tell about a film were gender roles seem fair.



What do girls demand? Why?

Do you think it’s a good way to fight stereotypes?

Do you have a personal experience of the gender gap?

Tell about an anecdote and explain what was at stake for you.



English Lit App challenge + Oral recording!

Play with the online app and then create your own about the Yellow Wall Paper, A room of Ones Own and 1 poem.


Get ready for your bac oral! Guidelines

Theme 1- Travel, Exile, Initiation Narratives.

  • How important is the setting? Why?
  • How does reality mix with fiction?
  • Are travel stories more powerful than travel experiences?


On the Road

The Road 

Theme 2 – The I & the EYE 

  • Has the narrator lost her mind?
  • What literary techniques are used to mirror the narrator’s state of mind?
  • How do women writers challenge literary conventions?

The Yellow Wall Paper & A room of ones’s own.




Soundtrack for a revolution!

Lesson apps African American History! 

Lesson App Vocabulary!

Music played a huge role in the Civil Rights Movement of the 1950s and 60s. Whether it was African American gospels, protest songs, or comments on racism, violence, and injustice, the music of the Civil Rights Era served as rallying calls for those involved in the movement, black and white. These songs helped to give strength and hope in the struggle for equality and justice.

Read and listen to the songs below.

Then answer the online quiz!

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