Many of the methods for teaching students about style will also serve as ways to teach them about multiple intelligences. For example, you can assign students tasks that ask them to use different intelligences (rather than styles) and ask them to reflect on their learning process afterward. You can also use student descriptions and case studies that emphasize intelligences rather than styles. Simple intelligence checklists and inventories (like the Multiple Intelligences Indicator in Appendix A) can also be developed, and methods like analyzing characters in literature and history can work well for learning both styles and intelligences. Certainly, examining the accomplishments of famous people (as you did in Chapter 1) will yield a rich lesson on intelligences.