Whether you're teaching Shakespeare to kids at KS1 or AS and A-Level, we offer a range of hands on, informative and inspiring courses to bring Shakespeare to life.
Download our most recent leaflets:
Make the most of your school trip by bringing along copies of our free printable resources for KS2, KS3/4 and English language learners.
International Student Groups
Stratford-upon-Avon offers the ultimate Shakespeare field trip!
Take a look at our Study Shakespeare leaflet to learn more about our range of residential courses for international schools, colleges and universities.
Shakespeare Week is a national, annual celebration to bring Shakespeare vividly to life for primary school children. Visit the Shakespeare Week website to start accessing our free cross-curricular resources.
Playing for Shakespeare
Our exclusive interactive game, introducing two of Shakespeare's plays to Key Stage 3 students. Try a free demo of Playing for Shakespeare.
Cambridge School Shakespeare
We're proud to be working in a collaborative partnership with Cambridge University Press, who publish over 200 Shakespeare titles including the best-selling and highly receommended Cambridge School Shakespeare Series.
Find out more about our partnership here.
Stay in touch
Follow us on Twitter @SBTeducation for all the latest adventures in Shakespeare from the learning and education team here at the Trust.
Curating digital stories from Shakespeare's work, life and times Finding Shakespeare is the blog belonging to the collections team.
Re-finding ShakespeareJust over 6 weeks ago, I started my new job as Project Archivist in the Collections Team. My role over the next year is to recatalogue some of the collections held by the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust. Although our catalogue is available online…
Embracing Shakespearian conversation in a digital age, Blogging Shakespeare is the blog created, hosted and (often) written by the learning team.
Verse Drama Now #1: Speaking the SpeechAs Christopher Marlowe anachronistically says in Anonymous, six years after his historical death: ‘It’s difficult to write, isn’t it? After watching something like Hamlet. It eats at you – at your soul…’ And it’s…