Theme for the lessons: Hockey Mask History Primary Level

Overall Curriculum Expectations: Oral Language - listen in order to understand and respond appropriately in a variety of situations for a variety of purposes; - use speaking skills and strategies appropriately to communicate with different audiences for a variety of purposes; Reading
- read and demonstrate an understanding of a variety of literary, graphic, and informational texts, using a range of strategies to construct meaning;

Writing
- generate, gather, and organize ideas and information to write for an intended purpose and audience; - draft and revise their writing, using a variety of informational, literary, and graphic forms and stylistic elements appropriate for the purpose and audience;

Art
- produce two- and three-dimensional works of art that communicate a variety of ideas (thoughts, feelings, experiences) for specific purposes and to specific audiences, using a variety of art forms

Physical Education
- apply a variety of movement skills in combination and in sequence (locomotion/ travelling, manipulation, and stability) in physical activities (e.g., dance) and formal games (e.g., badminton, soccer); - apply the principles of movement while refining movement skills (e.g., dribbling a ball quickly and slowly in basketball).

Read Aloud Activity Frontloading Activity Read “The Goalie Mask” to the class. Frontloading is essential in bringing/activating prior knowledge to the students. This book is only a suggestion; feel free to use your own. Weave a web of understanding activity In small groups of students. Ask the students to draw one item about goalie masks or hockey masks they know and can bring to the group. In a large circle, students share what they know about goalie masks. The goal is for the groups to discuss and brainstorm ideas. Shared Reading/ Read Aloud Take your favorite few lines from the book and have students follow along while you read it. Depending on the Primary level/ability, have students dissect the words according to structure and voice. Discuss the
2009 IIHF World Junior Championship • Championnat mondial junior 2009 de l'IIHF 801 King Edward Avenue, Suite N204, Ottawa, ON K1N 6N5 (T) 613.562.5677 (F) 613.562.5676 www.hockeycanada.ca/ottawa2009

The Goalie Mask By Mike Leonetti
ISBN: 9781551929293

This activity (or any cooperative learning activity) will help bring some prior knowledge to the lesson Read along with the students (ask them to read with you if they feel comfortable or just follow along with

illustration in the book and why the author chose the colors/images he did.
History

their eyes).

The first mask was a crude leather model (actually a football "nose-guard") worn by Clint Benedict in the 1920s to protect his broken nose.[1] After recovering from the injury, he never used it again. Jacques Plante was the first to wear a mask full-time after being struck in the face with a puck during a game in 1959.[2] Although Plante faced some derision, the fiberglass goalie mask soon became the standard and a symbol of the game as typified by the famous painting, "At The Crease," by Ken Danby. This style of mask is no longer used by hockey leagues; yet its fame continues because of its continued use by horror icon Jason Voorhees of the Friday the 13th movie series.[3] Since the invention of the fiberglass hockey mask, professional goalies no longer play without a mask. The last goalie not to wear a mask was Andy Brown, who last played in the National Hockey League (NHL) in the 1973-74 season.[4] The advent of the goalie mask changed the way goaltenders play, allowing them to make more saves on their knees without fear of serious head or facial injuries. Before the advent of the mask, most goaltenders stayed standing as much as possible. In the modern era, a goaltender is likely to make the majority of saves when he has one or both knees on the ice. Provided by: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Goalie_mask

Group Activity: After the piece has been read to the students, ask them to discuss in their pairs/groups what is the most important piece of information in the paragraph. Tell me them to be prepared to share. Have student write one sentence on a sentence strip and tape their response on the board or chart paper for others to see. Each group will read aloud their answer. Cross Curricular Activities: Art: Paper Mache Goalie Masks (make sure the students are frontloaded with some images of NHL masks and the symmetry that goes into creating the images. This is a fantastic opportunity to extend symmetry from the Math curriculum. One paper mache website link to explain “how to” : http://familycrafts.about.com/cs/makingmasks/l/blpmchface.htm This activity could be combined with an Intermediate “buddy” class to encourage students to work with each other. Students can work in small groups to create group masks instead of 1
2009 IIHF World Junior Championship • Championnat mondial junior 2009 de l'IIHF 801 King Edward Avenue, Suite N204, Ottawa, ON K1N 6N5 (T) 613.562.5677 (F) 613.562.5676 www.hockeycanada.ca/ottawa2009

Use sentence strips or strips of paper for groups to share.

This activity extension should be started on the first day in order to allow time for the layers to dry. Rubric attached

mask per child.

Physical Education: “Game of hockey” (ice surface is not necessary) Review rules of the game with students prior. Help students become familiar with hockey. Ask a few students who play hockey to demonstrate how to hold a stick and carry the puck. In addition, rely on these students to help explain the purpose of the game and some of the rules.

Take care to use the proper safety equipment

2009 IIHF World Junior Championship • Championnat mondial junior 2009 de l'IIHF 801 King Edward Avenue, Suite N204, Ottawa, ON K1N 6N5 (T) 613.562.5677 (F) 613.562.5676 www.hockeycanada.ca/ottawa2009