The Founders' Library: Thinking as a Founding Father
http://constitutioncenter.org/media/files/lesson_plan_fathers_library_plan.pdf

WEB LESSON Eli J. Lesser's lesson is designed to introduce students to the US Constitution. The lesson includes civic knowledge, active citizenship, and democratic deliberation.The Founders' Library refers to the prior knowledge the Founding Fathers brought to the Philadelphia Convention of 1787. Students will examine these ideas and use them to analyze the Constitution and Bill of Rights. At the same time, students will be considering ideas and information that relate to their own lives.

"Vote or Veto: How Does Religion Affect Candidates And Voters?"
http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/teach/mormons/lesson.html

WEB LESSON In this lesson written for PBC Frontline, students learn about the constitu-tionality of religious tests for office. They then consider if the electorate imposes an "unofficial" religious requirement to hold office. After students explore the role of religion in presidential elections they evaluate their own attitudes concerning the role of religion in U.S. elections

Give Bigotry No Sanction...The George Washington Letter Project: Exploring Religious Freedom and Democracy
http://nobigotry.facinghistory.org/sites/nobigotry.facinghistory.org/files/Religious_Freedom_and_Democracy.pdf

WEB LESSONS George Washington's 1790 Letter to the Hebrew Congregation of Newport, Rhode Island is a landmark in the history of religious freedom in America, and part of a founding moment in U.S. history when the country was negotiating how a democracy accommodates differences among its people. This set of lessons helps students interpret the meaning of Article VI of the US Constitution as understood by Washington and how he interpreted religious liberty.

Separation of Church and State: Four Case Studies
http://www.morningsidecenter.org/teachable-moment/lessons/separation-church-state-four-case-studies

WEB LESSON: This is a teachable moment for study and discussion of the First Amendment and the religiously tinged politics of our time. Church/state issues have recently dominated the news: disputes over the teaching of evolution, efforts to make a constitutional issue of gay marriage, senatorial battles over federal appeals court appointees, and the perennial Roe v. Wade issue. This set of activities help students explore the issue of church and state, beginning with a True-False quiz to stimulate student interest in the First Amendment. Reading 1 offers an historical overview of the First Amendment. Reading 2 provides four case studies for student examination and role-playing.