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Autumn Spring Summerbea · PDF file 2020-06-23 · Cross curricular links: ICT/scratch, animated character creation People in Action Study of the human body performing various actions

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Text of Autumn Spring Summerbea · PDF file 2020-06-23 · Cross curricular links:...

  • Beam County Primary School Year 6 Curriculum Map 2019 – 2020 Autumn Spring Summer

    Literacy

    Narrative Poetry: The Listeners, Mary Celeste Understand the features of narrative poetry. Examine the story of The Listeners and how this is conveyed in the poem. Explore techniques used: repetition show not tell literary skills - figurative language rule of three Use to build skills in suspense Narrative: Suspense writing White crow, Bone Keeper, Suspense images Expose children to a range of suspense/ horror stories. Examine how authors have built suspense (read as a writer) and the techniques used analysing and critiquing impact. Magpie, plan and write own piece of suspense.

    Fairy tale topic Narrative: Twist on a traditional Fairytale. Expose children to a range of fairtytales. Examine how authors have plotted and sustained the story. Non- fiction- Letter writing (persuade) To explore a range of persuasive letters, focusing on language style. Non-fiction: Recount: Diary Understand features and purpose of diary writing. Plan and write own recounts. Non-fiction: Monologue/Blog Understand features and purpose of monologue. Choosing different perspectives from story/diary/letter.

    Poetry: The Power of Imagery. Finding a Voice - Significant children’s authors and poets Explore poems with imagery, effectiveness, use of language features to create images. Narrative: different authors and their treatments of the same theme Compare and contrast authors’ use of similar themes, effect this has as a reader. Narrative: Classic Novels (transition unit) Children will examine The Hobbit focusing on effective language techniques used by the author. How Tolkien explores themes such as good V evil.

    Maths Number – Number and place value • read, write, order and compare

    numbers up to 10 000 000 and determine the value of each digit

    Number- Decimals • Equivalents between fractions,

    decimals and fractions

    Geometry- Properties of shape Statistics

    • solve comparison, sum and difference problems using information presented

  • • round any whole number to a required degree of accuracy

    • solve number and practical problems that involve all of the above.

    Number – Addition and subtraction

    • perform mental calculations, including with large numbers

    • solve addition and subtraction multi-step problems in contexts, deciding which operations and methods to use and why

    • solve problems involving addition, subtraction, multiplication and division

    • use estimation to check answers to calculations and determine, in the context of a problem, an appropriate degree of accuracy

    Geometry – Properties of shapes

    • recognise, describe and build simple 3-D shapes, including making nets

    Number – Multiplication and division • practise multiplication for larger

    numbers, using the formal written methods of short and long multiplication * • perform mental calculations, including with large numbers

    • Multiply decimals with whole numbers.

    • Express decimals as remainders.

    Number: Percentages • Recall common percentages- ½, ¼,

    1/5, 3/8

    • Know equivalents to common fractions, percentages and decimals

    • Calculate percentages of amounts and shapes.

    Number: Algebra • To use simple formulae

    • Generate and describe linear number sequences

    • Missing numbers as algebra

    • Find numbers that satisfy an equation

    Measurement – converting units • Sole problems involving the

    calculation of conversion of units of measure with numbers up to 3 decimals points

    • Learn to convert from large units to smaller units and vice versa.

    • Convert mile to kilometres

    • understand and use approximate equivalences between metric units and common imperial units such as

    in a line graph

    • read and interpret information in tables, including timetables.

    Problem solving Investigations

  • • solve problems involving addition, subtraction, multiplication and division

    • use estimation to check answers to calculations

    inches, pounds and pints

    Measurement- Perimeter, area and volume

    • Recognise that shapes with the same areas can have different perimeter and vice versa

    • Recognise when it is possible to use formulae for area and volume of shapes.

    • Calculate area of parallelograms and triangles

    • Calculate, estimate and compare volume of cubes and cuboids using correct notation.

    Number- Ratio

    • solve problems involving the relative sizes of two quantities where missing values can be found by using integer multiplication and division facts

    • solve problems involving similar shapes where the scale factor is known or can be found

    • solve problems involving unequal sharing and grouping using knowledge of fractions and multiples.

  • Science Electricity (Danger! Low voltage!) Pupils should be taught to: § associate the brightness of a lamp or the volume of a buzzer with the number and voltage of cells used in the circuit § compare and give reasons for variations in how components function, including the brightness of bulbs, the loudness of buzzers and the on/off position of switches § use recognised symbols when representing a simple circuit in a diagram.

    Living things and their habitats (The nature library) Pupils should be taught to: § describe how living things are classified into broad groups according to common observable characteristics and based on similarities and differences, including micro-organisms, plants and animals § give reasons for classifying plants and animals based on specific characteristics.

    Light (Light up your world) Pupils should be taught to: § recognise that light appears to travel in straight lines § use the idea that light travels in straight lines to explain that objects are seen because they give out or reflect light into the eye § explain that we see things because light travels from light sources to our eyes or from light sources to objects and then to our eyes § use the idea that light travels in straight lines to explain why shadows have the same shape as the objects that cast them.

    Animals including humans (Body pump) Pupils should be taught to: § identify and name the main parts of the human circulatory system, and describe the functions of the heart, blood vessels and blood

    Animals including humans (Body health) Pupils should be taught to: § recognise the impact of diet, exercise, drugs and lifestyle on the way their bodies function § describe the ways in which nutrients and water are transported within animals, including humans.

    Evolution and inheritance (Everything changes) Pupils should be taught to: § recognise that living things have changed over time and that fossils provide information about living things that inhabited the Earth millions of years ago § recognise that living things produce offspring of the same kind, but normally offspring vary and are not identical to their parents § identify how animals and plants are adapted to suit their environment in different ways and that adaptation may lead to evolution.

  • RE Autumn 1 Beliefs and Questions What questions can be/are answered by religion? Reflecting on their own responses to questions of meaning and purpose. Autumn 2 Beliefs in action in the world How does religious belief shape/influence the way people act in the wider world? Religion and global issues. Human rights. Christmas Theme: Christmas: understanding the incarnation.

    Spring 1 Rights and responsibilities 1 (double unit) How do members of the religions studies respond to ethical questions, for example, about science, politics and the environment? Spring 2 Rights and responsibilities 2 Exploring good and bad uses of knowledge and power.

    Summer 1 Expressing faiths through the arts 1 ( double unit) How the creative and expressive arts are used to express and communicate spiritual ideas and feelings in a range of faiths. Summer 2 Expressing faiths through the arts 2

    History and Geography

    THEMATIC UNIT: THE HISTORY OF CRIME AND PUNISHMENT IN LONDON

    This topic will take the children on a journey through British history as they explore how lawmaking has changed in London through the ages, beginning with the Roman period and concluding with the present day. Throughout, sources will be used to analyse how the changes in society have influenced: crime trends; methods of punishment and ways of detecting, particularly with the introduction of forensic science. The different eras are then compared to discuss which elements of each British justice system were the most effective. Historical links: •chronology

    ANCIENT GREECE In this topic, children will identify key aspects of Greece which make it so significant. Images and artefacts will be observed to piece together what life may have been like for people in the different states and the role of women in Greek society. Opportunities are provided throughout the topic to allow the children to justify their opinions of the Greeks and their influence on the western world, using evidence to st

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