Literacy Resources Literacy: Ww/E1.1, Ww/E2.1, Rw/E2.1 ESOL: ESOL Rw/E2.2a, ESOL Ww/E1.1a, ESOL Ww/E2.1a Resource type: Cloze exercise, Warm-up Level: E1, E2 A fun starter or plenary activity for the Christmas season to revise spelling of cardinal numbers. The worksheet contains a version of the traditional Christmas lyrics with all the cardinal numbers replaced by gaps for students to complete, thus gaining practice in spelling the numbers 1 to 12, as required by Cambridge Progression Entry Level 1 Sentence Unit. A Christmas Carol – WebEnglish.se Background The Life of Charles Dickens (4:36) An animated story of Dickens’ life The origins of A Christmas Carol (12:28) Michael Slater explains the background to Charles Dickens’s novel, A Christmas Carol Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol (4:27) A brief synopsis Top 10 Christmas Carol Trivia (7:03) Warm-up A Tribute to Movie and TV Scrooges (3:20)
index-4 We offer tuition in core subjects of English, Maths and Science and our curriculum is not other than the UK National Curriculum. Our tutors are well-versed in the National Curriculum and have successfully been delivering to the curriculum's specifications for years, and still continue to do. A broad outline of the curriculum we cover is given below: KS2 English. Literacy, Grammar, Punctuation, Vocabulary, Spellings, Comprehension etc. 45 ways to avoid using the word 'very' A posthaven user upvoted this post. — habebaakiar 3 years ago — barcahaters 3 years ago — Jan Arzooman 3 years ago Teaching Reading Traditionally, the purpose of learning to read in a language has been to have access to the literature written in that language. In language instruction, reading materials have traditionally been chosen from literary texts that represent "higher" forms of culture. This approach assumes that students learn to read a language by studying its vocabulary, grammar, and sentence structure, not by actually reading it.
Chapter 1 - Marley's Ghost Questions on the text Marley was dead, to begin with – there’s no doubt about that. He was as dead as a doornail. Marley and Scrooge were business partners once. But then Marley died and now their firm belonged to Scrooge, who was a stingy and heartless old man. Synonyms for the 96 most commonly used words in English Amazing — incredible, unbelievable, improbable, fabulous, wonderful, fantastic, astonishing, astounding, extraordinary Anger — enrage, infuriate, arouse, nettle, exasperate, inflame, madden Angry — mad, furious, enraged, excited, wrathful, indignant, exasperated, aroused, inflamed Answer — reply, respond, retort, acknowledge Ask– — question, inquire of, seek information from, put a question to, demand, request, expect, inquire, query, interrogate, examine, quiz Awful — dreadful, terrible, abominable, bad, poor, unpleasant
Reading Skills When you're a graduate people expect you to use a vocabulary which is wider than a school-leaver's. To expand your vocabulary: Choose a large dictionary rather than one which is ‘compact' or ‘concise'. You want one which is big enough to define words clearly and helpfully (around 1,500 pages is a good size). Avoid dictionaries which send you round in circles by just giving synonyms.