This seems to be a request for help with a class assignment, which is perfectly acceptable here. But rather than tell you which movement each photo may fit into, I'm going to try and help you better do the assignment yourself, okay?
The way you've done it is putting the cart before the horse, so to speak. You've taken a few random images and now you wish to fit them into a specific category.
The best way to complete such an assignment would be to study each of the photographic movements until you understand what, exactly, makes an image fit into a particular movement. Once you understand that, you can go out and shoot an image with the specific purpose of creating an image that demonstrates the qualities that define the particular movement in question.
For instance, let's look at futurism:
- Futurism was an early 20th century art movement centered in Italy that emphasized the dynamism, speed, energy, and power of the machine and the vitality, change, and restlessness of modern life. In paintings it often relied on Cubism, which was an already emerging movement when futurism began. Of course cubism showed different parts of a subject from different viewpoints or perspectives. But a single image from a stationary camera can only have a single perspective.
- Futurist photographic techniques include the layering of multiple negatives, perspectival foreshortening, and photomontage. These techniques allowed photographs to examine their subjects from different perspectives in a different way than Cubist paintings did. Futurist photos tended to show human subjects in motion, either blurred by long exposures or by combining a sequence of shorter exposures to show the subject as they moved.
To create a photograph that emulates the futurist movement, you could take a burst of photos of a person running across a room, or playing a cello, or bouncing a ball, etc. and then combine the exposures into a single image. Or you could use a darkened room and a stroboscopic flash capable of multiple bursts during a single exposure to show the same thing. This capability is called Multi or Stroboscopic or Repeating flash.
The point is, you should be deciding what movement you want a photograph to fit in before you take it and work to create a photograph that fits the characteristics of that movement.