Curriculum / Resources
Learn To Read Comics will post recommendations for lesson plans and ways to utilize the comic books and supplies we provide. Coming soon: curriculum related to the following:
- Identifying new vocabulary words
- Creating new dialog in existing window panes
- Finishing the story
- Creating your own superhero and describing their powers
- Creating a storyboard scene or entire story
- Studying dramatic narrative arcs
- Establishing de-escalation and conflict resolution techniques through writing and illustration
We are also looking for testimonials, anecdotes, and recommendations from creative teaching professionals on how they have incorporated comic book materials in constructive ways.
Through Learn To Read Comics‘ education projects, every student and parent who attends our Donation Events will be given at least one free comic.
For schools, after-school programs, and community learning centers, there will be opportunities to receive an assortment of free comic books, neatly presented with individual covers and packaging.
A new comic book based on a series of real-life health care stories is being developed by Marvel Comics and the Allegheny Health Network in Pennsylvania. “True Nurse Stories”
For several years, Mr. Lewis would lead a group of children in a march across the San Diego Convention Center.
So, you’ve decided to watch the Marvel Cinematic Universe movies. Consisting of 23 films released from 2008 to 2019, the “Infinity Saga” tells the story of dozens of heroes
The sight of illustrations that stay still and allow children time to explore them visually engages deep cognitive functions of developing brains.
Tim Drake, the third person to assume the role of Robin in the DC comics universe alongside Batman, officially has a new code name.
Like the headline says, Patty Jenkins and Gal Gadot’s Twitter accounts just dropped a new poster for Wonder Woman 1984.
Since Dark Pheonix is opening this evening, and it is presumed to be the final chapter in the ongoing X-Men saga,
(CNN)When Tim Burton’s “Batman” debuted in theaters 30 years ago in 1989, it didn’t just kick off a major, still-flourishing movie franchise and the current era of superhero-led blockbusters.
Long gone are the days when comics used to be restricted . . .
On Friday, Disney made one final push to make “Avengers: Endgame” the highest-grossing film of all time.