Students will interview a classmate and create a comic cell celebrating their unique strengths and passions.
How to Teach with Comics
Ideas for how educators can use comics and avatars in their classroom.
Filter by grade and subject
Students will use key words to solve word problems involving multiplication and/or division and create a problem solving comic of their own.
Students will understand the three major economic systems and explore the pros and cons of each.
Students will better understand addition and subtraction by solving and creating multi-step word problems.
Students will examine a story to determine how the plot unfolds and how the characters change based on the plot.
Students will define the meaning of a ratio and provide several examples using real-life scenarios.
Analyze proportional relationships and use them to solve real-world and mathematical problems. Students will justify and explain if two given quantities are proportional.
Students will explore responsibility and reflect on how they would handle authentic moral dilemmas they may face in school or in life.
In this lesson, students will imagine a solution to a real life STEM problem by creating a STEM superhero comic.
Students will correctly use the frequently confused words to/too/two.
Students will deepen their understanding of current vocabulary terms by exploring antonyms.
Students will explain the solution of multi-step word problems using the 4 operations.
Students will better understand the relationship between words by completing analogies.
Students will share their life in a comic!
Students will learn about homographs and create their own comics to illustrate common homographs.
Students will develop an understanding of how the Incas interacted with the Spanish Conquistadors.
Students will identify ideologies that led to the American Revolution in a one panel comic.
Students will learn to support a point of view.
Play a game of Would You Rather with your students to make writing opinion texts even more fun than it already is with Pixton!
Students will be able to distinguish between protected rights and responsibilities as members of their community/state/country.
In this lesson, students will choose a STEM career that interests them.
Students will create a comic expressing an opinion with reasons to support the opinion.
Using comic scenarios, students will decide if a situation is joking or bullying.
In this lesson, students will explain the pattern of the number of zeros of the product when multiplying by powers of 10. Students will recognize that powers of 10 are represented as 10 with an exponent.
Students will explore different inventions and innovations during the Industrialization era and the role of these inventions in their state and/or United States.
Students will create a comic journal documenting what they’re grateful for.
Students will work on using present, past, and future tenses with appropriate time markers when speaking and writing.
Students will make connections between fictional texts by creating a visual presentation.
Illustrate a classroom or school expectation, comic book style!
Students will brainstorm and create a STEM superhero based on one of the components of STEM (science, technology, engineering, math). Students will craft a scenario/storyline for their superhero based on their traits and STEM area of expertise.
In this lesson, students can reflect after completing a STEM challenge to show their thought process and reflect upon the results.
Students will create a comic depicting a variety of emotions.
Students will read an informational text and practice using declarative statements to provide objective, factual information.
Students will demonstrate their understanding of the use of similes by creating a comic.
Students will create themselves as “Perseverance Superheroes” and find a quote that inspires them to never give up.
Students will use percentages in order to determine how much to tip while creating a fun, mathematical comic.
Students will demonstrate their understanding of the main idea and details of a story by creating a comic.
Students will learn the basic parts of a graph in English and use simple sentences to explain its features. Students will use the information from the graph to draw conclusions.
Students will explore the rules of making nouns plural. Students will practice using the correct spelling of plural nouns.
Students will recognize and understand the impact resources have in the development and growth of their region, either locally or state-wide.
Students will explore the historical context from which state symbols became meaningful and symbolic.
Students will learn about and practice multiple-meaning words in comic book style.
Students will explore the power of “yet” and create a “Things We Can’t Do Yet!” comic strip.
Students will learn to fight off procrastination and hone their writing skills by creating a “Procrastination Villain” comic.
Students will practice kindness while completing a Kindness Comic Bingo Card.
Students will create a comic summarizing a text they have read in class.
Students will learn about cause and effect words and use them in their own writing.
Students will create and explain their own number patterns and rules.
Students will hone their story sequence skills while creating a narrative comic.
Students will recognize and explain the meaning of common idioms.
Students will correctly use frequently confused words there/their/they’re.
Students will identify the similarities and differences of Greek city-states: Sparta and Athens.
Students will identify key phrases in word problems to determine which operation should be used.
Students will develop an understanding of the Bill of Rights and how it impacts their life.
Students will use correct sequence words to describe the order of events in a story when speaking and writing.
Using comic scenarios, students will reflect on what triggers them and how to cope with those triggers.
Students will learn to represent numbers in different ways by creating a number comic.
In this lesson, students will choose a future career that interests them and create a STEM comic.
Students will learn and practice formal and informal phrases for greetings, making introductions, polite conversation and saying goodbye.
Students will illustrate avatar versions of people they trust and can confide in their lives.
Students will explore the impact of one of the 4 major indigenous civilizations from the Americas: Olmecs, Incas, Aztecs, or Mayas.
Students will organize premade comics in the order that aligns with how they live their own morning routines.
Students will recognize and understand the impact women had on the developing identity of the United States as it emerged from WWII as a World Leader.
Students will create a numerical pattern using a given rule and apply to generate ordered pairs. Students will explain the relationship between the numbers.
Students will practice using action verbs to describe what is happening in the present tense.
Students will practice using context clues to determine the meaning of an unknown word.
Students read a comic and have fun creating synonym and antonym cards.
In this lesson, students will learn about prime and composite numbers and their factors.
Students will analyze how an author develops and contrasts points of views of characters in a text.
Students will make cause and effect connections between World War I and World War II.
Students will write their own equations using parentheses, brackets, and/or braces and explain the order of how to solve.
Students will solidify their understanding of division while creating a word problem comic.
Students will practice showing empathy in different comic scenarios.
Students will compare and contrast two characters in a story.
Students will develop an understanding of the reasons why people leave their home and begin a new life in a new place.
Students will demonstrate correct capitalization in their writing.
Students will practice asking and answering "yes" or "no” questions with the verb “do”.
Students will become familiar with the variety of reasons different groups of people chose to leave their homes and start a new life in America.
Students will recognize and understand the impact agriculture had on culture and daily life of peoples living during the Neolithic Era.
Students will define and provide examples of nouns, identify various objects, use appropriate nouns while writing to bring clarity to the audience.
Students will read an informational text article and determine the central ideas of the text.