Attitudes Towards Nature in Daoist Art
http://asiasociety.org/education/resources-schools/elementary-lesson-plans/attitudes-towards-nature-daoist-art

WEB LESSON This short lesson features some famous Chinese poems that help students understand the difference between how many Westerners view nature versus how many Chinese (particularly Daoists and the literati) felt about and represented the natural world in art and poetry.

China's Great Sage
http://asiasociety.org/education/resources-schools/secondary-lesson-plans/chinas-great-sage

WEB LESSON What do the sayings attributed to Confucius tell us about the values inherent in Confucianism? In these sayings, what is specific to China and what is universal? Students read, analyze, and paraphrase translations from The Analects as a means of understanding key elements of Confucianism.

Five Confucian Relationships
http://www.globaled.org/chinaproject/confucian.html

WEB LESSONS This set of lessons by Kirsten Larson, Morris High School, for Global Ed's China Project provides students with readings and activities about five Confucian relationships. The format of this page is crude but the lessons are excellent.

Comparing Confucianism, Daoism and Buddhism
http://www.international.ucla.edu/asia-archive/lessons/ramirez/ramirez.pdf

WEB LESSON Using the condensed notes on Confucianism, Buddhism, Daoism and legalism provided in the lesson, the teacher will have students do a close reading and and explain important topics or ideas in each of the traditional Chinese belief systems. This lesson was developed for the teacher education program of the UCLA International Studies program.

Excerpts from Analects for Women
http://afe.easia.columbia.edu/ps/cup/song_ruozhao_analects.pdf

PRIMARY SOURCE LESSON Confucius said little about the roles and expectations of women in society and the family. Latter scholars interpreted the Analects and other writings to set these standards and they became vary influential in the pre-modern era of Chinese society.