A Class Divided is a 1985 episode of the PBS series Frontline. Directed by William Peters, the episode profiles the Iowa schoolteacher Jane Elliott and her class of third graders, who took part in a class exercise about discrimination and prejudice in 1970 and reunited in the present day to a classroom divided A Class Divided 1: The Daring Lesson. The third time she taught the lesson, cameras were present. In this video segment from FRONTLINE: A Class Divided, Elliott divides her class into two groups those with blue eyes and those with brown eyes and discriminates against those with brown eyes. I accept the terms and conditions outlined in this license.
A Classroom Divided Civil War Activity. This activity is a game that divides the class into two factions, and is designed to keep students engaged and actively involved in the study of the Civil War throughout an entire unit. It is designed to be used with a standard textbook and other lesson materials, and students receive points in a classroom divided
Suggested By: Ananda. One day in 1968, Jane Elliott, a teacher in a small, allwhite Iowa town, divided her thirdgrade class into blueeyed and browneyed groups and gave them a May 07, 2012 A free online PBS documentary called A Class Divided takes a look at a twoday experiment conducted by a thirdgrade teacher, Jane Elliot, in Iowa. The day after Martin Luther King Jr. was shot, Jane Elliot knew that merely telling and preaching to A Class Divided The day after Martin Luther King, Jr. was killed, a teacher in a small town in Iowa tried a daring classroom experiment in discrimination. a classroom divided A Class Divided: Then and Now chronicles Elliott's courageous experiment and the lifealtering impact it had on her students. On the day after King's assassination, Elliott segregated her class A Class Divided. In contrast, the browneyed children had to wear collars around their necks and their behavior and performance were criticized and ridiculed by Elliott. On the second day, the roles were reversed and the blueeyed children were made to feel inferior