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MOVIE TRAILERS : Free EFL / ESL Listening exercises

MOVIE TRAILERS : Free EFL / ESL Listening exercises
Movie trailer exercises for learning English Click on a picture to find the exercise. When you have found the text, practice reading the text aloud with the video. Do not "repeat afterwards" because it brings in an element of memorisation. Let your voice be guided naturally by the voices in the video - just as if you were learning a song. To do these online listening exercises you will need a recent browser (Firefox, Opera, Internet Explorer 7 ...) and Flash to hear the recordings. Exercises created with WebRhubarb If I'm infringing anyone's copyright by using these trailers, let me know and I'll remove them.

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Listening Part C: Order of The answer (Skill 12) Previous Skill: The Topic (Skill 11) The answers in Listening Part C are generally found in order in the talk (as they were in Listening Part B). This means that as you listen to the talk, you should be thinking about the answers to the questions in the order that they are listed in the test book. Example On the recording, you hear: Holt Rhinehart Winston short stories Holt Elements of Literature Third Course To view some of the following documents, you will need Adobe Acrobat Reader. This computer program comes installed on most computers. If you do not have Acrobat Reader, you can download it for free from the Adobe web site. Instructions For Viewing Your Textbook Files 1.

Listening 5 minutes Listening Lessons Dogs, Dogs, Dogs - Idioms and phrases using the word 'Dog'. Get the phone! Listening Part B: The Order of The Answer (Skill 9) The answers in Listening Part B are generally found in order in the conversation. This means that as you listen to the conversation, you should be thinking about the answers to the questions in the order that they are listed in the test book. When you read the answers to the first question, you can anticipate that the first question is about a man and some type of problem he has. As you listen, you hear the man say that he is lost. Therefore, you can anticipate that the best answer to the first question will be answer (B). When you read the answers to the second question, you can anticipate that the second question is going to ask where something is.

Culture and Peace Program Reading and writing on internet Most people want a better world and are willing to work to achieve it, but often do not know where to start. The Culture of Peace Program provides the knowledge, skills and tools needed to do so. Join us and thousands of other agents of transformation as we work together to build that new world. Find Free Images Quickly With Compfight Creative Commons licensed photos are a sort of internet miracle: By providing an easily-understood syntax for attribution and permissions, they make it possible to add visual interest to blog posts, web sites, syllabuses, presentations–anything you like, really. They also facilitate remixes and other forms of creative adaptation (or deformation), which can be useful in a wide variety of teaching and research contexts. We’ve written about Flickr & Creative Commons before: I explained how to do creative-commons limited searches, and Julie suggested integrating creative commons-licensed material in your classroom. I also reviewed Wylio, a website that searches Flickr.

Listening Part B: The Questions (Skill 7) It is very helpful to your ability to answer individual questions in Listening Part B if you can anticipate what the questions will be and listen specifically for the answers to those questions. In this example, you can be quite certain that one of the questions will be about when something will happen. Since you are sure that this is one of the questions, you can listen carefully for clues that will give you the answer. How to introduce yourself ESL/EFL Speaking lessons - Introducing people and oneself in English Introducing yourself and others There is a range of ways to introduce yourself and people. Introducing yourself: Here are expressions to introduce yourself: My name is ... I'm .... Nice to meet you; I'm ...

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iPad EdResources As 2011 winds down, I have spent a good deal of time thinking about all of the online resources and tools that have helped make this past year a successful ‘Year of the iPad’ in my school district. And with an upcoming winter vacation ahead for many educators next week, I thought it might be nice to share out some of my favorite resources for using iPads, iPods, and iPhones in the classroom. Although there are many, many fantastic resources available online, the list below are the ones I have come to rely on… I hope you find them as useful as I have! IEAR: The IEAR community is a solid resource for locating and discovering appropriate educational apps for the classroom. I really appreciate that the IEAR community is made up of educators who are using these apps in the classroom already, and are sharing reviews and information about specific apps.

Strategy for listening Part A questions Below is the strategy for listening Part A.(Indonesian Version) 1. Critical Thinking Skills and Teacher Education. ERIC Digest ERIC Identifier: ED297003 Publication Date: 1988-00-00 Author: Source: ERIC Clearinghouse on Teacher Education Washington DC. Many educators have long advocated the teaching of critical thinking skills such as reasoning and problem solving. No action was generated, however, until 1980, when the Rockefeller Commission on the Humanities recommended that critical thinking be included in the U.S. Office of Education definition of basic skills. Three universities now offer a master of arts program in teaching critical thinking; the California State University system requires a course in critical thinking; and the College Board has made it one of the six basic skills needed for college (Educational Testing Service 1984, 8; Ennis 1985, 28).

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