(UP TO 2 MINUTES) Civil rights icon Rep. John Lewis recently passed away. At his funeral, former President Obama read his eulogy, and Former Presidents Clinton and Bush also made remarks. Listen to all three memorial speeches, then write and one paragraph about commonalities between the three speeches.
SLOW MOTION. In a bowl filled almost to overflowing with water, write a message about humanity’s interdependence (e.g., We Are One, Love Each Other, etc. – but not those phrases) using flower petals, leaves, or other materials, by floating them on the surface of the water. Show the message and then, in slow motion, toss the water out so your message gets dispersed. (Like this!)
KIDS MENU. (UP TO 30 SECONDS) Talent show time! Show off your weirdest trick.
KIDS MENU. (UP TO 30 SECONDS) Make a video for even littler kids showing the right way to wash your hands.
KIDS MENU. (UP TO 30 SECONDS) Find an animal or bug that makes a sound. Record it, then tell us what they said. (Because you speak “animal” and “bug.”)
KIDS MENU. Call a grandparent or other relative you miss and find out what their favorite game, sport or activity was when they were your age. Draw a picture of you both playing it together.
KIDS MENU. Play a game of duck, duck, Sqroose (you can use stuffed animals or family members). – Kristin L.
Social distancing can’t quelch our love for a game of Hot Potato. Play Hot Potato over Zoom or other video-conferencing, as though you’re all right in the room together.
(60 SECONDS) It’s time for GISH University, Sophomore Year! Every one of your teammates is talented at something unique to them that no one else knows how to do. Find out what your unique talents are and feature those in a cut together video. Video can be no longer than 1 minute so make sure you budget each team member’s time closely.
(MONTAGE) No matter where you live, chances are you live on someone’s indigenous land — but unless you are an indigenous person, you may not even know it. One person member of your team is to research the region you live in and discover more about whose traditional territory they live on. (Native-land is a good place to start if you’re in North America.) Then, make a territory acknowledgement of the area. If you are an indigenous person, please introduce yourself and your territory.