Discussions 9d weeks 3+4 You probably remember the articles we worked with last year and the discussions you had afterwards. We will work the same way this year. You will get 2 1/2 lessons to work on this so get started!In your group, divide the articles among you. Two people in the same group can't read the same article. ESL Grammar Worksheets A colorful ESL grammar exercises worksheet for kids to study and learn question words. Read the short grammar information about the question words what, who, when, where, how, why, which, whose and do the exercise. Useful for teaching and learning question words in English. Echo Questions Multiple Choice ESL Exercise Worksheet A fun ESL grammar exercise worksheet for kids to study and practise echo questions. Find the correct Echo Question.
Moving on Welcome to this themed story-line English course! Every heading consists of a story background and a task to do, resources to help you solve the task and sometimes grammar exercises, extra reading and videos to help you practice more. The material is collected from various tried and tested sites on the Internet, for example roadtogrammar.com and British Council's language learning sites. The pictures on the site are all creative commons or public domain, or my own.
Roar – Katy Perry – ESL lesson plan The song “Roar” perfectly fits the topic of gender roles/stereotypes, feminism. Besides, it’s a great source of idioms, set expressions and phrasal verbs. That’s how I would use it in class. Mitt öppna klassrum We will rehearse for the national test in English. We will listen to a few listening comprehensions and read a few reading comprehensions from previous years and have a look at how to avoid some common misstakes. You can find the tests here. We will also read a few essay examples to learn from their good and bad solutions. Below I give you some links to introduce yourself in a formal and informal way, and the liking words you might use to compare and contrast. 75 Simple British Slang Phrases You Should Probably Start Using Oh, the Brits. No-one can snark quite like they do, and there are certain turns of phrase that are so utterly delightful, the rest of the world really should sit up and take note. Below are just a few common British phrases that you might like to work into your daily vernacular, as they can pepper any conversation with a little extra something. Aggro: Aggressive/in someone’s face.“Are you having a laugh?”: Statement of incredulity, like “you’ve got to be kidding”, and such.
Fun Games for Teaching English Vocbulary, Grammar, Spelling, ESL Games Memory Games This site features the best ESL concentration games to help students master English vocabulary and grammar. These vocabulary games help students develop good word recognition, listening, reading and spelling skills. Sentence Monkey
Who was Roald Dahl? When I was little, I loved reading stories written by Roald Dahl. I would argue that he is one of the best children's authors of the twentieth century; if not the best. His books are entertaining, full of jokes and were my favourite choice of bedtime story. Roald Dahl is an author that you can never grow tired of. I still enjoy reading his books from time to time.
Wonderful World MAIN ACTIVITIES Listening, discussion, vocabulary of animals and geographical features. SUITABLE FOR Teens and adults, Intermediate (B1) and above TEACHER’S NOTES (Click here for a pdf of the Teacher’s Notes.) Display this word cloud or make your own at Tell students that it contains the lyrics of a well-known song. Give them a minute to try and identify the song. Display the second word cloud, which contains the song title. 'Should our exam system be more like Hogwarts?' In the past, when the topic of exam reform has come up in conversation, I’ve rolled out a glib line about wishing final assessments were more like the Triwizard Tournament in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, where nobody has a clue what the tests will involve. Having spent year after year as an English teacher drilling set formulas and approaches for the different patterns of pedantic hoop-jumping required in exam questions, I would relish the challenge of honing learners’ skills and building their confidence to tackle something completely unseen and unknown. I’ve used that Triwizard line less frequently in the last year or two, because things have vastly improved anyway thanks to the GCSE 9-1 reforms. I know that as a teacher of English, the subject that has been most-positively transformed, my gratitude could overspill into bias, but it does feel as though the post-reform landscape is receiving an unfairly poor press. Bell-curve of national grade distribution
BusyTeacher.org It’s only natural. After all, they are trying to talk in a language they are still working on learning. Still, silence can be deadly in the ESL classroom for your students and you. When you want to get your students to speak up, try one of these fun and simple games to get them talking in class. 1This is How We RollYou can use this simple game as a get to know you at the start of school or later as a get to know you better activity. All you need is one standard die and six questions – either ice breakers or ones that elicit opinions, experience or other personal thoughts. SparkNotes: Lord of the Flies: Chapter 1 Summary A fair-haired boy lowers himself down some rocks toward a lagoon on a beach. At the lagoon, he encounters another boy, who is chubby, intellectual, and wears thick glasses. The fair-haired boy introduces himself as Ralph and the chubby one introduces himself as Piggy.
Pros and cons of mobile phones Gemma: What are we like?! Sam: What do you mean, ‘what are we like’?Gemma: I mean … look at us! We’re here, we’ve met for coffee and a ‘chat’ and we’re not even talking to each other. Sam: Hang on … What did you say? Sorry, I didn’t catch that.Gemma: ‘What did you say?