Worksheets and No Prep Teaching Resources
Worksheets and No Prep Teaching Resources
Reading Comprehension Worksheets
Women's History
Yoshiko Uchida

Women's History
Women's History


Yoshiko Uchida
Print Yoshiko Uchida Reading Comprehension with Fifth Grade Work

Print Yoshiko Uchida Reading Comprehension with Sixth Grade Work

Print Yoshiko Uchida Reading Comprehension

Reading Level
     edHelper's suggested reading level:   grades 5 to 7
     Flesch-Kincaid grade level:   6.4

Vocabulary
     challenging words:    interment, internment, happening, humanity, lasting, literature, enrolled, racism, novels, fiction, publication, inspiration, writing, camps, purpose, value
     content words:    For Japanese American, Yoshiko Uchida, United States, On December, World War II, Pearl Harbor, Japanese American, President Franklin Roosevelt, Smith College, Dancing Kettle


Yoshiko Uchida
By Brandi Waters
  

1     Where do stories come from? Stories come from many places. Some come straight from the author's imagination. Others come from real life events. Some stories are a combination of both. For Japanese American author Yoshiko Uchida, history was her greatest inspiration. She didn't write history books, though. She wrote about people. She hoped that the stories she wrote would help people to see that all people, no matter what their race or beliefs, are human beings.
 
2     Yoshiko Uchida was born in 1921. She and her sister were the first of her family born in the United States. Yoshiko's parents grew up in Japan. Her father was offered a job in California many years before Yoshiko was born. He was young and liked the idea of moving to a new place. He accepted the job.
 
3     The Uchida family had a happy life in California. Yoshiko was a very smart girl. She graduated from high school when she was only sixteen! Then, she enrolled at the University of California in Berkeley. On December 7, 1941, Yoshiko was in the middle of her senior year. World War II was going on and there was an attack on a naval base in Hawaii. The name of the base was Pearl Harbor. The Japanese attacked it. On that day, Yoshiko's life changed forever. She was not the only one, though. The life of every Japanese American changed on that day.

Paragraphs 4 to 7:
For the complete story with questions: click here for printable



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Women's History
             Women's History


United States
             United States


    American Government  
 
    Black History and Blacks in U.S. History  
 
    Children in History  
 
    Government Careers  
 
    Hispanic Heritage  
 
    How Can I Help?  
 
 
    Immigration  
 
    National Parks and Monuments  
 
    Native Americans  
 
    Presidents of the United States  
 
    Women's History  
 


United States History
    A Nation Divided
(1840-1861)
 
 
    A New Nation
(1776-1830)
 
 
    After the Civil War
(1865-1870)
 
 
    American Revolution  
 
    Cold War
(1947-1991)
 
 
    Colonial America (1492-1776)  
 
    Lewis and Clark
(1804-1806)
 
 
    Pearl Harbor  
 
    Spanish American War (1898)  
 
    The 1890's  
 
    The 1900's  
 
    The 1910's  
 
    The 1920's  
 
    The 1930's  
 
 
    The 1940's  
 
    The 1950's  
 
    The 1960's  
 
    The 1970's  
 
    The 1980's  
 
    The 1990's  
 
    The 2000's  
 
    The Civil War
(1861-1865)
 
 
    The Great Depression
(1929-1945)
 
 
    The United States Grows
(1865-1900)
 
 
    The War of 1812  
 
    Wild, Wild West  
 
    World War I
(1914-1918)
 
 
    World War II  
 


50 States

             Fifty States Theme Unit


Document Based Activities
      Document Based Activities



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