By way of starting off an investigation into youth subcultures, teachers could pose the problem of defining youth to the class.
What characteristics would they ascribe to it? Can they decide on a specific age range? Further questioning can discuss whether students feel that the
distinction between ‘youth’ and ‘adult’ is becoming blurred. If so, how? Such as, do younger and older people now share some similar leisure activities
or ways of dressing? For example, it is now typical to see politicians, such as David Cameron wearing jeans and trainers on his days off; something
that would have been unthinkable of politicians just a few years ago. For example, look at this picture of Cameron on the Daily Mail website:
Discover More DailyMail Online
This section provides classroom resourses for considering the family, gender and housework, and ..
The Walking Dead is a popular American TV show centring on a small band of survivors from a zomb..
Students could consider the gendered division of labour in their own families and the extent to ..
Within this page a video is embedded which makes use of the ‘Good Wife’s Guide’ extract found in..
Students could use this information to sketch out their own organic analogy and label the differ..
This is a detailed PowerPoint that outlines industrialisation and social change...
Quizlet (www.quizlet.com) is a free resource that can be used by both teachers and students to c..
The following article provides accounts of family life in four different countries. Students can..
In this activity, students fill out their own sociological family tree, which as well as providing a..
Use the following New York Times article as a starter activity whereby students are to draw out ..