Time Warp, Mulitiverse Lesson Plan for Kindergarten Students

Topic: Mulitverse

Objectives & Outcomes

  • Students will be able to identify and describe different types of universes (such as the universe we live in, the galaxy, the solar system, and the earth), and understand that they are connected in a "mulitverse."
  • Students will be able to communicate their understanding of the mulitverse through art, writing, and speech.


  • Models of the universe (such as a planetarium or smartphone app)
  • Art supplies (including paper, crayons, markers, etc.)
  • Writing paper and pencils


  • Begin by asking the students if they have heard of the word "universe." Ask them to share the things they know about the universe.
  • Next, ask the students if they know what a universe is made of and how it is divided up. For example, the universe is made of galaxies, which are made of stars, which are made of planets.
  • Ask the students if they know what a "mulitverse" is and if they can think of any examples.

Direct Instruction

  • Introduce the concept of a mulitverse, explaining that a mulitverse is a collection of multiple universes.
  • Ask the students if they can think of any super heroes or villains that come from a different universe. Share some examples with the class.
  • Share the poem "The Time Warp" by Edgar Allan Poe (see below for a link to the poem). As you read the poem, ask the students to listen for words and phrases that are related to time and space, such as "past," "present," "future," "space," and "time warp."
  • After reading the poem, discuss the different ways that time and space are connected and how they can be twisted and distorted in a mulitverse.

Guided Practice

  • Divide the class into small groups and assign each group a super hero or villain from a different universe. Have the groups use the poem "The Time Warp" as a guide to create a new version of the poem, using their super hero or villain as the main character in the poem.
  • Have each group present their poem to the class, sharing how their super hero or villain navigates through a mulitverse.

Independent Practice

  • Have students choose a super hero or villain from a different universe to research. Have them create a poster or presentation about their super hero or villain, including information about their powers, weaknesses, and any other interesting facts.


  • Have students share their posters or presentations with the class.
  • Review the key concepts of universes and super heroes and villains.
  • Ask students to share their favorite super hero or villain and why.


  • Observe students during the sorting activity and during the independent practice to assess their ability to distinguish between super heroes and villains and between different universes.
  • Evaluate the posters or presentations and provide feedback on their understanding of the key concepts.

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