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Critical Inquiry of Propaganda Posters from World War I

Students will examine posters from World War I to determine the use of propaganda. The posters reflect economics, patriotism, environmental issues, recruitment, fear, and investment. The primary sources, found in Documenting the American South (UNC-CH Libraries), provides a wide array of posters.



A lesson plan for grade 8 Social Studies

By Paulette Scott

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Related pages

  • 4-H on the home front: In this lesson plan, secondary students will analyze a variety of primary source textual materials to investigate how young rural people were encouraged to support the war effort during World War II.

  • Change in a Democratic Society, Lesson 1 of 3: This lesson will demonstrate how art can imitate society. Students will learn about democracy in America through an examination of and a Paideia seminar on "The Sword of Damocles," an oil painting by British painter Richard Westall. This lesson should be used after a study of colonial times in America and through the American Revolution.

  • Brevard Station Museum: This museum provides a collection of interesting stories, facts, recollections, pictures and tidbits relating to the history of Stanley, Gaston County, North Carolina.

Related topics

  • Learn more about North Carolina, World War I, history, media literacy, posters, propaganda, social studies, and visual literacy.

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Learning outcomes

Students should learn that posters do not always carry a simple message, but can be subtle and aggressive. Students should realize that governments use posters in varying ways. This lesson also helps with student literacy and enhances their ability use a critical eye.

Teacher planning


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