С. М. завідувач кафедри мвфд «Скриня педагогічних ідей» Іноземні мови Проект урок icon

С. М. завідувач кафедри мвфд «Скриня педагогічних ідей» Іноземні мови Проект урок




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31 жовтня 2011 року

Кафедра методики викладання філологічних дисциплін

Куриш С.М. – завідувач кафедри МВФД

«Скриня педагогічних ідей»

Іноземні мови

Проект уроку для розвитку мовленнєвих навичок з теми «London»


Проект уроку для розвитку мовленнєвих навичок з теми «London»

Даний матеріал представлений на допомогу вчителям у навчально-виховному процесі англійської мови для формування навичок мовлення, читання та аудіювання з теми «London» (з досвіду роботи вчителя англійської мови Чернівецької гімназії №3 Іванюш А.)


A Sightseeing Tour around London


Objectives: - to develop communicative approach in speaking;

- to develop listening, reading, writing skills;

- to encourage interest to the trip abroad;

- to learn more about the UK.

Equipment: a map of London, postcards with sights of London, a cassette, a video film.


P R O C E D U R E

I. Instruction


T: Dear friends, today we are going to make an imaginary trip abroad. You have read a lot and learned a lot about Great Britain. Let’s repeat what we have learned about the UK at our previous lessons. Our knowledge will be our entry permit to this country.


^ II. Warming-up

Slide 1

(Students choose cards with questions about the UK and work in turn at the map answering them).


Questions:

  1. Where is Great Britain situated?

  2. What islands do the British Isles consist of?

  3. What is Great Britain washed up?

  4. What parts does Great Britain consist of?

  5. What parts does the United Kingdom consist of?

  6. What is the capital of Scotland?

  7. What is the capital of England?

  8. What is the capital of Wales?

  9. What is the capital of Northern Ireland?

  10. What is the smallest part of the country?

  11. What is the biggest part of the country?

  12. What river does London stand on?

  13. What is the longest river of great Britain?

  14. What is the highest mountain of Great Britain?

  15. What is the largest lake of the country?

  16. What parts of the country are mountainous?

  17. What parts of the country are flat?

  18. What biggest cities of Great Britain do you know?


T: So, children, you are allowed to visit this country. You are awarded a 5-day tour around a city. But what city will you go to? Listen to the cassette and guess the name of the city. (Project 2, Issue 6, item 2, p.68).


- 2 -


III. Speaking

Slide 2

T: You are right, it’s London. What do you know about London and its history?


P1: I have read London is the capital and the largest city of the UK. It was founded by the Romans in 43 A.D. and was called Londinium. In 61 A.D. the town was burnt down and when it was rebuilt by the Romans it was surrounded by a wall. That area within the wall is now called the City of London.


P2: I’d like to add during the Tudor period (the 16-th century) London became an important economic and financial centre. The Londoners of the Elizabethan period built the first theatres. Nowadays the theatre land is stretched around Piccadilly Circus.


P3: During the Victorian period (the 19-th century) London was one of the most important centres of the Industrial Revolution and the centre of the British Empire.


P4: Today London is a great political centre, a paradise for theatre-goers and tourists, but it is also a very quiet place with its parks and its ancient buildings, museums and

libraries.


T: Watch an extract of the film about London and be ready to add new information for you about London’s history. (Project Video 2, cassette 2, Oxford English Video).


^ IV. Reading

a) While-reading task Slide 3

T: Read the text “London” and find out:


  • why people do not live in the city centre;

  • when London was destroyed;

  • why London has more than one centre;

  • name the parts of London.

Slide 4

L O N D O N


London began life as a Roman fortification at a place where the Thames was narrow enough and it was possible to build the bridge. A wall was built around the town for defence.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so many people left the city and escaped to the villages in the surrounding countryside. In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but it also destroyed much of the city. Although people returned to live in the rebuilt city after the plague and the Great Fire, there were never again so many Londoners living in the city centre.

These days not many people live in the centre. Today the gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact that London does not have just one centre, it has a number of centres, each with a distinct character: the financial and business centre called the City, the shopping and entertainment centre in the West End, and the government centre in Westminster.


- 3 -

The East End covers a wide area to the east of the City. There are many docks and warehouses. The East End is also famous as the centre of the clothing industry in London.


  1. ^ Post-reading task Slide 5

T: Finish the sentences.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


T: You have only a few days in London. So you have no much time for sightseeing, and how to spend your time to the best advantage is rather a problem. If I were you, I

should make up my mind beforehand. What the most famous older buildings in London do you know? Slides 6 - 11

(Pupils go to the blackboard, choose any picture of sights of London and name them. Possible answers: Buckingham Palace (the sovereign’s residence), the Houses of Parliament (an outstanding example of 19-th century Gothic Revival architecture), St. Paul’s Cathedral (the largest church in Europe), Westminster Abbey (where sovereigns are crowned, the Tower of London (in the past it known as a palace and as a prison), Tower Bridge (the most famous bridge in London. Tower Bridge is a bascule-bridge.)


^ V. Listening

a) While-listening task


T: Well done. So, let’s start our sightseeing tour. Listen to the guide, look at the map and be ready to write the names of the sights of the tour. (Project 2, Issue 6, item 4, p.69) (Pupils fill in the gaps in the map-cards. Then they listen to the text again and check up their answers).

b) Post-listening task

T: You will be guides, too. Let’s repeat some directions. (There are some drawings with directions. The students guess the meanings of the directions: straight ahead, on the left, on the right, towards, away from, along. Then the students do an exercise: (Project 2, Language Corner, p.70.)


^ T: Use the map of London to describe the tour route. Take it turns.

Slides 12, 13


Example

The bus starts in Piccadilly Circus.


P1: It turns into Regent Street. It goes along Regent Street towards Oxford Circus.

At Oxford Circus it turns left. It goes along Oxford Street towards Marble Arch.

^ P2: At Marble Arch it turns left into Park Lane.

It goes along Park Lane and then turns into Constitution Hill.

P3: In front of Buckingham Palace it turns right and goes along to Victoria Street.

It turns left into Victoria Street.

P4: At the Houses of Parliament it turns left to Whitehall.

- 4 -

It goes round Trafalgar Square and turns into the Strand.

P5: It goes along the Strand and into Fleet Street and Ludgate Hill.

In front of the Bank of England it turns right and goes past the Monument to the Tower of London.

P6: At the Tower of London it turns right and goes over Tower Bridge.

It turns right into Tooley Street and then goes along Southwark Street to Waterloo Station.

P7: At Waterloo Station it turns right and goes over Waterloo Bridge.

At the Strand it turns right and then turns left into Drury Lane.

P8: At High Holborn it turns left into Shaftesbury Avenue. It goes along Shaftesbury Avenue to Piccadilly Circus.

T: I see you’ve learned the downtown of London very well. So you will be able to make up some project work about a sightseeing tour around London. I’ll divide you into three groups. Each group gets a card with the task.


^ VI. Group Work

Slides 14, 15

Task 1: Make up the crossword puzzle around the capital of Great Britain. The crossword puzzle has seven questions.






7

2




4

5

































3







6






















1






















































































Across:

1. What city is the capital of Great Britain?


Down:

2. What square of London is famous for Nelson’s column,

topped with the statue of Nelson?

3. What is the most famous of all the historical buildings

in London almost unchanged since 11-th century?

4. What Palace is the residence of the Queen of England?

5. What square is called a circus?

6. Who defeated the combined French and Spanish fleets

in 1805?

7. What is the second name of the Houses of Parliament?

(The Palace of…)

Task 2: Make up four questions about London and a few answers for each questions.

^ 1. Are the Houses of Parliament in:

a) Parliament Square? b) Trafalgar Square? c) Piccadilly Circus?


2. Is the Buckingham Palace:

a) a church? b) a residence of the Queen of England

c) a permanent home of British parliament?


^ 3. Is Big Ben:

a) a hall? b) a clock? d) a square?


4. What is the Tower of London now:

- 5 -

a) a prison? b) a zoo? c) a museum?

d) a palace?


Task 3: Imagine that you are in London and want to get to Trafalgar Square. Make up the dialogue.


You can use the following questions and expressions:

Where is the nearest …, please?

Can you tell me the way to …?

What is the best way to …?

How can I get to … from here?

How far is it from here?

Excuse me.

Sorry.

Sure.

Go down

Come along

Turn to the left/ right

Fares, please

Get off




The examples of the dialogues.


Dialogue 1


  • Excuse me, can you tell me the way to Trafalgar Square?

- Certainly. Go down Regent to Piccadilly Circus, and the go down the Haymarket.

  • Turn to the left at the bottom and in less than a minute you’ll be in Trafalgar Square.

  • Thank you very much. How far is it from here?

  • If you walk, it’ll take you ten minutes or a quarter of an hour.

  • Is there a bus?

  • There’s sure to be. But you’d better ask the policeman over there. He’ll give you all the information you want.

  • Thank you.


Dialogue 2

  • Excuse me, officer, is there a bus from here to Trafalgar Square?

  • Yes, sir /madam, any bus will take you. There’s a bus-stop just over there. Ask the conductor to put you down at Trafalgar Square.

  • Thank you.



Dialogue 3

  • Does this bus go to Trafalgar Square?

  • Yes, sir. Come along, hurry up… No room on top, inside only…no standing on the platform…pass down the bus, please… Sorry, full up… Sorry, sir / madam, you’ll have to wait until there’s room upstairs… Fares, please.

  • Trafalgar Square, please…and will you tell me when we get there?

  • Trafalgar Square! This is where you get off, sir / madam.

  • Thank you.



- 6 -


VII. Home assignment

T: Describe your impressions about a sightseeing tour around London.


^ VIII. SUMMING-UP


Appendix

L O N D O N


London began life as a Roman fortification at a place where the Thames was narrow enough and it was possible to build the bridge. A wall was built around the town for defence.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so many people left the city and escaped to the villages in the surrounding countryside. In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but it also destroyed much of the city. Although people returned to live in the rebuilt city after the plague and the Great Fire, there were never again so many Londoners living in the city centre.

These days not many people live in the centre. Today the gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact that London does not have just one centre, it has a number of centres, each with a distinct character: the financial and business centre called the City, the shopping and entertainment centre in the West End, and the government centre in Westminster.

The East End covers a wide area to the east of the City. There are many docks and warehouses. The East End is also famous as the centre of the clothing industry in London.


L O N D O N


London began life as a Roman fortification at a place where the Thames was narrow enough and it was possible to build the bridge. A wall was built around the town for defence.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so many people left the city and escaped to the villages in the surrounding countryside. In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but it also destroyed much of the city. Although people returned to live in the rebuilt city after the plague and the Great Fire, there were never again so many Londoners living in the city centre.

These days not many people live in the centre. Today the gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact that London does not have just one centre, it has a number of centres, each with a distinct character: the financial and business centre called the City, the shopping and entertainment centre in the West End, and the government centre in Westminster.

The East End covers a wide area to the east of the City. There are many docks and warehouses. The East End is also famous as the centre of the clothing industry in London.



  • why people do not live in the city centre;

  • when London was destroyed;

  • why London has more than one centre;

  • name the parts of London.

London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.

In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.

The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


London was build at a place where___________________________.


In 1665 there was a terrible plague in London, so______________.

In 1666 the Great Fire of London ended the plague, but_________.


The gradual growth of the city helps to explain the fact_________.


^ Where is the nearest …, please?

Can you tell me the way to …?

What is the best way to …?

How can I get to … from here?

How far is it from here?

Excuse me.

Sorry.

Sure.

Go down

Come along

Turn to the left/ right

Fares, please

Get off



  1. Piccadilly Circus - Marble Arch.

  2. Marble Arch - Constitution Hill.

  3. Buckingham Palace - Victoria Street.

  4. The Houses of Parliament - the Strand.

  5. The Strand - the Tower of London.

  6. The Tower of London - Waterloo Station.

  7. Waterloo Station - Drury Lane.

  8. High Holborn - Piccadilly Circus.



What biggest cities of Great Britain do you know?


1)…where the Thames was narrow enough and it was possible to build the bridge.

2)…many people left the city and escaped to the villages in the surrounding countryside.

3)…it also destroyed much of the city.


4)…that London does not have just one centre, it has a number of centres.



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