Asking For and Giving Street Directions English Exercise Introduction: Anybody who has travelled to another country or city has got lost. Sometimes maps don't help, so you have to ask somebody for directions. If you're in a country where they don't speak your language, this can be difficult.
Asking and giving directions conversation English lesson Whats the conversation on giving and asking directions about? This conversation is between 2 people called William and Kate. William stops Kate in the street to ask for directions on how to get to the train station. The Grammar of TV and Film Zoom. In zooming in the camera does not move; the lens is focussed down from a long-shot to a close-up whilst the picture is still being shown. The subject is magnified, and attention is concentrated on details previously invisible as the shot tightens (contrast tracking). It may be used to surprise the viewer. Teaching Resources and Lesson Plans from the Federal Government FREE Features These features originally appeared on the FREE.ED.gov features blog. The features highlight resources and ideas related to holidays, awareness months, anniversaries and seasonal topics. January February
Have you ever? Genki English Songs for Adult Learners Page in Japanese Listen to the song above, click the answers and see what score you got! Try the other Songs: Excuse me, where's the ... ? If you had a million dollars... Video projects In this integrated skills series by Jackie McAvoy, students produce TV and radio programmes. There are comprehensive teaching notes and student worksheets, plus tips for recording and downloading videos. Students record their programmes, either as audio or video, and then upload them to YouTube or Google video. We will show some of the best here on onestopenglish, so send links to your students' videos to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thought Questions: A question that makes you think is worth asking… Chestnut ESL/EFL Thought Questions: A question that makes you think is worth asking… ‘At the cusp of a new day, week, month, or year, most of us take a little time to reflect on our lives by looking back over the past and ahead into the future. Listening Game : 12 : Directions (1) OK, here is how to get to my house from the train station. Go out of the train station and turn left. Go about half a block and you will see a pub. At that intersection, turn right and go down that street for about three and a half blocks. Lessons! Real English ESL Videos & Lessons. Needs Flash Lesson 1 - Hi! Level: BeginnerNormal, Formal, and Informal Greetings, What's your name?, and possessive adjectives. Lesson 2 - Where are you from? Level: BeginnerIncludes This vs that and an introduction to introducing people.
Exercise 10 - Hotel Directions Part 1 - You are the front desk. A woman asks: Can you tell me the way to the jewelry shop, please?1 - Look at this picture. You are at the Front Desk.Click here. Historiana : Case Study : Suffragettes and suffragists: the campaign for women’s voting rights: Britain and the wider world Suffragettes and suffragists: the campaign for women’s voting rights: Britain and the wider world The introduction of women's suffrage came at different times in different places. The struggle to achieve votes for women began in the late 18th century but had little success until the early 20th century - even at the beginning of the 21st century there are still countries where votes for women are restricted or denied. One important episode in the campaign for women's suffrage was fought in Britain from about 1880 until 1918, when Parliament finally granted some women (but not all) the right to vote. The struggle of women in Britain was similar to that of women in other similar societies: the United States, New Zealand and countries in Northern Europe, such as Finland, Iceland and Norway.
Using Music in the ESL Classroom Music is the universal language of mankind.Henry Wadsworth Longfellow When students make a major breakthrough in learning, it is music to a teacher's ears. There is nothing more rewarding for a teacher, than seeing their students smile and laugh while they learn. Perfectly Confused: Teaching the Present Perfect Tense to ESL Students Often I don’t really understand something until I try to write about it (to paraphrase E. M. Forster). This was certainly true of phrasal verbs. So this week I’ll tackle the present perfect tense, a notorious ESL troublemaker, hoping that this will force me to clarify it in my own mind before I have to stand up in front of a class and teach it again. In case you were wondering, the “perfectly confused” in the title of the post refers not to ESL students, but to us, their unfortunate teachers, when we try to explain to our students when to use the present perfect, and why, and how it’s different from the simple past.