The Utah Education Network has gather some great resources and activities to help you and your students learn more about the inauguration ceremonies.
The official Senate web page with information about Inaugurations.
Step through a typical day for the president-elect, from the morning worship service to the nighttime Inaugural balls.
This site has up-to-date news concerning the 2013 Presidential Inauguration.
A collection of approximately 400 items or 2,000 digital files relating to inaugurations from George Washington's in 1789 to George W. Bush's inauguration of 2001.
Read the inaugural addresses from George Washington to George W. Bush.
Learn the details about each of the past presidential inauguration ceremonies.
Visit the Senate Curator’s selection of historical Inaugural images from the U.S. Senate collection.
Contains inaugural address texts and audio and video tapes of a number of inaugural addresses.
After the president takes the oath of office and delivers his Inaugural address and following the departure ceremony for the outgoing President, he will be escorted to Statuary Hall in the U.S. Capitol for the traditional Inaugural Luncheon.
Some Precedents and Notable Events.
This page provides biographical facts and key events for each presidency, including presidential birthplaces, libraries, and grave sites.
This PBS website offers several views of former First Ladies’ Inaugural gowns.
Look at history through the lens of fashion, creating original costumes for inaugural balls throughout history.
Students graph the presidents' ages at inauguration. Who was the youngest president? The oldest?
Includes brief discussions of five presidential inaugurations with links to related articles and activities, the text of the oath of office, and links to featured websites.
Students will analyze a letter written to President Abraham Lincoln, and then write and send their own letters to the president of the United States.
Students will learn about the Constitutional requirements for inaugurations and the oath of office.
Students will learn about the inauguration requirements and past ceremonies.
Give your students an in-depth look at inaugurations past and present.
Students learn fascinating facts about weather conditions during past U.S. presidential inaugurations and complete a work sheet about the information.
Students find fascinating firsts and facts about past U.S. presidential inaugurations and answer questions about what they learn.
Students compare and contrast inaugural addresses of past presidents of the United States.
Investigate how the Constitution outlines the presidential inauguration and how the inauguration symbolizes the transition of power in a democracy. Relate the elements of the inauguration to the powers of the president listed in the Constitution.
Watch videos of ten speeches from 1933 (FDR) to 2001 (G.W. Bush).
A special online Library of Congress presentation with more than forty photographs, manuscripts, campaign posters, letters, broadsides, and inaugural speeches representing eighteen presidents.
This collection of 400 items at the Library of Congress includes diaries and letters of presidents and of those who witnessed inaugurations, handwritten drafts of inaugural addresses, broadsides, inaugural tickets and programs, prints, photographs, and sheet music.
Explore the job requirements for the U.S. Presidency, identify the different people the President might meet with in an average day and experience the President's typical agenda.
You make the decisions and talk to the press. Print out the resulting news story to see how you fared as President of the United States.
Listen to this new rap song, 44 Presidents.
Test your knowledge about past Presidential inaugurations.
Presidential Inauguration information for ESL students.