Morning Time and Memory Work Plan March 2022

free morning time memory work plans march 2022

Time for a new month of Morning Time and memory work fun! This March we will keep things pretty simple.

We have a family trip planned that will keep us preparing, traveling, and recovering for a good chunk of the month. So I decided to return to a Shakespeare play we studied several years ago and only include shorter quotes this time, rather than lengthier monologues like we normally enjoy.

Comedy of Errors is a silly play, and the retelling in Tales from Shakespeare is one sure to make us all laugh. I wasn’t able to find a variety of clips on YouTube, but what I did find I put into this playlist. We also already own this Arkangel recording of the full play, and I think it would be fun to listen to it again as a family while we travel.

We will also focus on John 15 as our Scripture memory focus this month, after learning John 14 last month. Our pastor is currently preaching through these passages, and it has been a blessing to have so much familiarity with the text.

We are really enjoying our current read aloud! Prisoners of Geography has been a timely read during the current international crises.

And I personally am in desperate need of the encouragement from “Come, Ye Sinners, Poor and Needy” these days.

This post continues my series of behind-the-scenes sneak peeks into the IRL Sloan family Morning Time plans. I’ve added the simple printables we’re using in our own homeschool to the subscriber freebie page, so make sure you’re on my email list for access.

March has several fun opportunities for thematic celebrations, by the way. Check out my resources for Dr. Seuss’s Birthday (March 2), Pi Day (March 14), and Julius Caesar and the Ides of March (March 15).

free morning time memory work plans march 2022

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Not included on the list is our daily viewing of WORLD Watch News. Due to changing school and work needs, my teens often, but not always, participate in this following our main Morning Time routine.

You’ll notice that I’ve typed up the Bible memory verses in our preferred responsive reading format. We’ll take turns being the one to read the light print, and everyone else will reply with the dark print. We’ve found this hugely helpful in keeping us focused during our Scripture memory work time!

You can read more here about how to choose the best memory work in your own homeschool, or head to the Year of Memory Work for a year’s worth of free printable poems, speeches, and other beautiful pieces for recitation!

I’d love to hear what your family will be including in Morning Time this month! Let me know in the comments below.

More Free Morning Time and Memory Work Plans

Morning Time and Memory Work Plans March 2022

John 15

I am the true vine, and My Father is the vinedresser. 

Every branch in Me that does not bear fruit He takes away; and every branch that bears fruit He prunes, that it may bear more fruit. 

You are already clean because of the word which I have spoken to you. 

Abide in Me, and I in you. As the branch cannot bear fruit of itself, unless it abides in the vine, neither can you, unless you abide in Me.

I am the vine, you are the branches. He who abides in Me, and I in him, bears much fruit; for without Me you can do nothing. 

If anyone does not abide in Me, he is cast out as a branch and is withered; and they gather them and throw them into the fire, and they are burned. 

If you abide in Me, and My words abide in you, you will ask what you desire, and it shall be done for you. 

By this My Father is glorified, that you bear much fruit; so you will be My disciples.

As the Father loved Me, I also have loved you; abide in My love. 

If you keep My commandments, you will abide in My love, just as I have kept My Father’s commandments and abide in His love.

These things I have spoken to you, that My joy may remain in you, and that your joy may be full. 

This is My commandment, that you love one another as I have loved you. 

Greater love has no one than this, than to lay down one’s life for his friends. 

You are My friends if you do whatever I command you. 

No longer do I call you servants, for a servant does not know what his master is doing; but I have called you friends, for all things that I heard from My Father I have made known to you. 

You did not choose Me, but I chose you and appointed you that you should go and bear fruit, and that your fruit should remain, that whatever you ask the Father in My name He may give you. 

These things I command you, that you love one another. If the world hates you, you know that it hated Me before it hated you. 

If you were of the world, the world would love its own. Yet because you are not of the world, but I chose you out of the world, therefore the world hates you. 

Remember the word that I said to you, ‘A servant is not greater than his master.’ If they persecuted Me, they will also persecute you. If they kept My word, they will keep yours also. 

But all these things they will do to you for My name’s sake, because they do not know Him who sent Me. 

If I had not come and spoken to them, they would have no sin, but now they have no excuse for their sin. 

He who hates Me hates My Father also. 

If I had not done among them the works which no one else did, they would have no sin; but now they have seen and also hated both Me and My Father. 

But this happened that the word might be fulfilled which is written in their law, ‘They hated Me without a cause.’

But when the Helper comes, whom I shall send to you from the Father, the Spirit of truth who proceeds from the Father, He will testify of Me. 

And you also will bear witness, because you have been with Me from the beginning.

Comedy of Errors

For we may pity though not pardon thee.
Duke (Act 1, Scene 1)

Hopeless and helpless doth Egeon wend,
But to procrastinate his lifeless end.
Egeon (Act 1, Scene 1)

I to the world am like a drop of water
That in the ocean seeks another drop,
Who, falling there to find his fellow forth – 
Unseen, inquisitive – confounds himself.
Antipholus of Syracuse (Act 1, Scene 2)

How many fond fools serve mad jealousy!
Luciana (Act 2, Scene 1)

Fie, brother, how the world is changed with you!
Luciana (Act 2, Scene 2)

Every why hath a wherefore.
Dromio of Syracuse, (Act 2, Scene 2)

Am I in earth, in heaven, or in hell?
Sleeping or waking, mad or well-advised?
Known unto these and to myself disguised?
I’ll say as they say, and persever so,
And in this mist at all adventures go.
Antipholus of Syracuse (Act 2, Scene 2)

Small cheer and great welcome makes a merry feast.
Balthazar (Act 3, Scene 1)

O, villain, thou hast stol’n both mine office and my name:
The one ne’er got me credit, the other mickle blame.
Dromio of Ephesus (Act 3, Scene 1)

If everyone knows us and we know none,
‘Tis time, I think, to trudge, pack and be gone.
Antipholus of Syracuse (Act 3, Scene 2)

Ill deeds is doubled with an evil word.
Luciana (Act 3, Scene 2)

O, train me not, Sweet mermaid, with thy note
To drown me in thy sister’s flood of tears.
Sing, Siren, for thyself, and I will dote.
Spread o’er the silver waves thy golden hairs.
Antipholus of Syracuse (Act 3, Scene 2)

I buy a thousand pound a year! I buy a rope!
Dromio of Ephesus (Act 4, Scene 1)

He is deformed, crooked, old and sere,
Ill-faced, worse bodied, Shapeless everywhere,
Vicious, ungentle, foolish, blunt, unkind,
Stigmatical in making, worse in mind.
Adriana (Act 4, Scene 2)

Marry, he must have a long spoon that must eat with the devil.
Dromio of Syracuse (Act 4, Scene 3)

Sure these are but imaginary wiles,
And Lapland sorcerers inhabit here.
Antipholus of Syracuse (Act 4, Scene 3)

The venom clamors of a jealous woman
Poisons more deadly than a mad dog’s tooth.
Emilia (Act 5, Scene 1)

I see we still did meet each other’s man,
And I was ta’en for him, and he for me,
And thereupon these errors are arose.
Antipholus of Syracuse (Act 5, Scene 1)

We came into the world like brother and brother,
And now let’s go hand in hand, not one before another.
Dromio of Ephesus (Act 5, Scene 1)

A hungry lean-faced villain,
A mere anatomy
Antipholus of Ephesus (Act 5, Scene 1)

Come, Ye Sinners, Poor and Needy

1 Come, ye sinners, poor and needy,
weak and wounded, sick and sore;
Jesus ready stands to save you,
full of pity, love, and power.

2 Come, ye thirsty, come and welcome,
God’s free bounty glorify;
true belief and true repentance,
ev’ry grace that brings you nigh.

3 Let not conscience make you linger,
nor of fitness fondly dream;
all the fitness he requireth
is to feel your need of him.

4 Come, ye weary, heavy laden,
lost and ruined by the fall;
if you tarry till you’re better,
you will never come at all.

5 I will rise and go to Jesus!
He will save me from my sin.
By the riches of his merit,
there is joy and life in him.

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