Dealing with Homophobia and Homophobic Bullying in Scottish Schools Toolkit Resource for Teachers




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Dealing with Homophobia and Homophobic Bullying in Scottish Schools

Toolkit Resource for Teachers

Lesson Plans


Inclusive education is concerned with the quest for equity, social justice and participation. It is about the removal of all forms of barriers of discrimination and oppression and it is about the well-being of all learners.

(Professor Len Barton, Institute of Education, University of London)

School helps you understand and stop racism, sexism etc. so why not homophobia?
(Female, 14 years)

Lesson plans: summary table



Please get posters and info in my school and make it better for me and other people. All schools should talk about different relationships so that it’s better and we don’t get bullied. (Female, 12 years)
LGBT issues were not included in PSE at my school even although the teachers knew that there were LGBT young people at my school. (Male, 17 years)

The purpose of these lesson plans is to provide suggestions and examples that teachers might draw on to address homophobia and homophobic bullying in the context of the values, purposes and principles of Curriculum for Excellence. These plans could meet aspects of a range of curriculum areas, including a number of experiences and outcomes grouped under the Health and Wellbeing. They are also part of a wider resource looking at whole school ethos, policies and approaches to preventing and dealing with homophobic incidents and a number of other toolkits addressing discrimination and equality issues. These lesson plans are not intended to be prescriptive but to support teachers to challenge and deal with the issue of homophobia confidently and sensitively and contribute to the development of the four capacities in young people.


Prior work in this area
The class may have already covered stereotyping, labelling, prejudice and discrimination when exploring areas such as racism, sexism or anti-sectarianism. If this is the case, then the key points of lessons 1.1 to 1.4 can be reviewed in as much depth as is necessary before moving on to lessons 1.5 to 1.8.
All of these lesson plans are designed to be adaptable in order to fit with work previously undertaken and existing levels of knowledge.
Curriculum levels
These lesson plans are designed to be used at Third, Fourth and Senior levels.


#

Lesson Title

Learning Outcomes

Relevant Curriculum Framework

1.1


Ground Rules/Basic facts about LGBT issues


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:

1. have considered and negotiated their own ground rules for acceptable behaviour in the classroom.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


1.2

Prejudice


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:
1. have an improved understanding of what prejudice is

2. have an increased knowledge of the types of prejudice that exist in our society

3. gain an understanding of where prejudiced views come from

4. understand that pre-judging LGBT people is a form of prejudice equivalent to all other types, for example, racism.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


1.3

Discrimination


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:
1. have an improved understanding of what is meant by discrimination

2. understand the link between prejudice (the thought) and discrimination (the act)

3. have an increased knowledge of the forms of discrimination that exist in our society

4. have an increased knowledge of the types of discrimination which LGBT people experience

5. understand how discrimination affects LGBT people and the damage that it causes.


Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


1.4

Stereotypes


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have an understanding of what is meant by a stereotype

  2. gain insight into how prejudiced views lead to casting stereotypes

  3. have a greater understanding of where stereotypes originate from

  4. have an understanding of stereotypes assigned to LGBT people

  5. understand why stereotypes are untrue and can be damaging.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


1.5

Our Relationships


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have explored the positive and negative aspects of relationships with family and friends

  2. have considered the impact which their own different identities can have on relationships with friends and family.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education





1.6

Homophobia


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have an understanding of what is meant by homophobia

  2. understand that homophobia can be expressed in a range of ways

  3. have an understanding of the impact that homophobia has on LGBT people

  4. have considered how homophobia affects young LGBT people in schools.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


1.7

Homophobic Bullying


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. understand what homophobic bullying is

  2. have considered various types of homophobic bullying

  3. understand the impact this has on young people.

Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


1.8

Challenging Homophobia


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have considered the reasons why discrimination is not always challenged

  2. have considered what would make challenging discrimination easier

  3. produced strategies for challenging prejudice and discrimination in their everyday lives.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education



#

Lesson Title

Learning Outcomes

Relevant Curriculum Framework

2.1

Prejudice Tree Part 1

By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have had the opportunity to discuss what prejudice and homophobia are

  2. have thought about how prejudice can grow.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


2.2

Prejudice Tree Part 2

By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have had the opportunity to think about the impacts of homophobia

  2. have thought about the different ways in which homophobia can be expressed

  3. have had the opportunity to think about the range of places where homophobia can happen

  4. have thought about how prejudice can grow.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


2.3

Prejudice Tree Part 3

By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. have had the opportunity to see how prejudice can grow and to consider ways of challenging it

  2. have considered the reasons why prejudice is not always challenged




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education



#

Lesson Title

Learning Outcomes

Relevant Curriculum Framework

3.1

LGBT/Gay Pride


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. understand what ‘Pride’ represents and why it exists

  2. be aware that there are different responses to Pride around the world.

Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education

Literacy and English





3.2

Human Rights and the International Day against Homophobia and Transphobia (IDAHO)


By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. be aware of what the International Day against Homophobia and Transphobia (IDAHO) is and what it is for

  2. be aware of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) and that human rights belong to all human beings

  3. be aware that LGBT people are persecuted and their human rights violated in many countries around the world.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education


3.3

LGBT people in the Holocaust



By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. be aware of the persecution of LGBT people during the Nazi regime between 1933–45

  2. have worked with the personal account of a gay holocaust survivor and understand more about the issues around the recognition of gay survivors of the Holocaust

  3. understand the importance of challenging prejudice.




Health and Wellbeing

Social Studies

Religious and Moral Education

Literacy and English






#

Lesson Title

Learning Outcomes

Relevant Curriculum Framework

4

Dumbledore is gay: comparing and contrasting different writers’ viewpoints

By the end of this lesson, pupils will:


  1. understand how writers’ differing points of view can be expressed through specific writing techniques

  2. understand the concept of bias.




Literacy and English


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