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Three Men in a Boat(to say nothing of the dog) through CLIL British Council, January,19,2012.

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Presentation on theme: "Three Men in a Boat(to say nothing of the dog) through CLIL British Council, January,19,2012."— Presentation transcript:

1 Three Men in a Boat(to say nothing of the dog) through CLIL British Council, January,19,2012

2 Text in the language classroom  TALO- text as a linguistic object  TAVI- text as a vehicle for information  TASP- text as a springboard for production

3 TALO  Are written especially with a pedagogical purpose in mind  Could be authentic texts the teacher has chosen because they contain lots of examples of a particular feature of language  Could be authentic texts “adapted “to contain or highlight certain features of language

4 TAVI  Can be chosen because they are motivating  Can be ones that the teacher would hope the students would like to read anyway  Can be authentic texts

5 TASP  Using a text as a springboard for another task  A reading or writing task  Doing a role play based on the text  Writing a similar text about something the students know  Writing a response to the text

6 Any other suggestions to explore the text? Content Language Integrated Learning

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9 Teacher’s Corner

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11 Multiple Focus  Supporting language learning in language classes  Supporting content learning  Integrating several subjects  Organizing learning through cross-curricular themes and projects  Supporting reflection on the learning process

12 Safe and enriching learning environment  Using routine activities and discourse  Displaying language and content through the classroom  Building student confidence to experiment with language and content  Guiding access to authentic materials  Increasing student learning awareness

13 Authenticity  Letting the students ask for the language they need  Maximizing the accommodation of student interests  Making a regular connection between learning and the students’ lives  Using current materials from the media and other sources

14 Active learning  Students communicating more than the teacher  Students help set content, language and learning skills outcomes  Students evaluate progress in achieving learning outcomes  Favouring peer co-operative work  Teachers acting as facilitators

15 Scaffolding  Engagement  Building knowledge  Transformation  Presentation  Reflection

16 Chapter 1 There were four of us- George, William Samuel Harris, myself (my friends call me J),and Montmorency…

17 Fox terriers are born with about four times as much original sin in them as other dogs are.  Fox-terriers are of British origin  They are brave and aggressive and have always been used to hunt foxes and rats  Fox-terriers are mentioned as early as 1359.

18 Possible CLIL application  English and Biology  Breeds of dogs  Life of dogs  Dogs as hunters  Dogs as pets  Keeping dogs in the city  ?

19 Good food will keep us healthy

20 Healthy food project

21 Preserving food  In 1809 a Frenchman Nicolas Appert put some food in glass jars and closed them tightly  He heated the jars in boiling water  A year later he used tins instead if glass jars

22 Possible CLIL application  Healthy way of life( Biology and Medicine)  Food preservation (Biology and Chemistry)  Exploring the quality of food( Chemistry)  Food pyramid  Dieting  Internet projects

23 Old Father Thames Keeps Rolling along

24  The River Thames has something for everyone. If you enjoy peace and natural beauty, then the gentle and remote stretches of the Upper Thames from its source to Lechlade will suit you. From Lechlade to Eynsford the river is full of such unexpected sights and delights, like kingfishers and otters, or families of ducks having their first swimming lesson across the river, or the sight of cows standing in the river water, their tails gently swishing away.

25 Fact file  Length 346 km (215 miles) Source is about a mile north of the village of Kemble, near Cirencester. The area of floodplain is 896 km 2. There are in all 47 locks, The Thames has been frozen over at various times, the earliest recorded occasion being AD There is a 23-ft (7-m) difference between low and high tide at London Bridge. The Thames is navigable by barges is navigable for 306 km (191 miles) from Lechlade. The non-tidal part of the Thames from the source to Teddington stretches for 237 km (147 miles) and falls some metres (342 feet). 75 bridges cross over the non-tidal Thames. 29 bridges cross over the tidal Thames

26 Possible CLIL application  English and Math  Geography of the river  English and History(The history of the bridges)  English and History( the history of the Royal palaces  Travelling on the river  Famous people on the Thames

27 Swan Upping  The census of swans takes place annually during July on the River Thames in a ceremony known as Swan Upping. Swans are counted and marked on a 70 mile, five day journey up the River Thames.  The Swan Upping event takes place in July each year, commencing on the third Monday at Sunbury and ending at Abingdon on the Friday.

28 Possible CLIL application  English+ customs and traditions  English+ Biology( swans as a bird class)  Swans in literature and history of the British society)  Swan theatre in Stratford-upon Avon  Internet project

29 People and places

30 Welcome to Hampton Court Palace  Plan a day with mystery, majesty magnificence.  At Hampton Court you can see a lot  The maze and what’s more?

31 Official Web-site of the palace

32 What to see and explore Young Henry VIII exhibition  Meet the 'pin-up' prince, before he became fat old Henry VIII, at our Young Henry VIII exhibition (included in your admission ticket). The exhibition includes paintings and interactive displays. Click here to read more Click here to read more

33 What you know about Hampton Court What you are not sure of What would like to learn It’s a Royal Palace Is the Maze there? History of the Palace

34 King’s Kitchen

35 Possible CLIL application  Life in the palace in the times of HenryVIII  A palace or a fortress  Eating habits  Typical Day of the King  Internet project

36 Gardens are gorgeous!!!

37 Anyone for the maze?

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40 Ready for the maze?

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42 Paddington Bear

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44 The story of the bear  Paddington Bear is a fictional character in children's literature. He first appeared on 13 October 1958 [1] and was subsequently featured in several books, most recently in 2008, written by Michael Bond and first illustrated by Peggy Fortnum. The polite immigrant bear from Darkest Peru, with his old hat, battered suitcase, duffle coat and love of marmalade sandwiches has become a classic character from English children's literature. [2] Paddington books have been translated into thirty languages across seventy titles and sold more than 30 million copies worldwide. Over 265 licences, making thousands of different products across the United Kingdom, Europe, United States, Southeast Asia, Japan, Australia and South Africa all benefit from the universal recognition of Paddington Bear. [3]fictional characterchildren's literature [1]Michael BondPeggy FortnumPeruduffle coatmarmalade sandwiches children's literature [2] [3]

45 Beyond the text  Comprehension exercises  Discussions  Crosswords  Reading pictures (sometimes a picture is worth a thousand of words)  Listening

46 Internet projects  Open the page to Three Men in a Boat  Click on the Internet Project  Scroll down the page until you find the title of the book and click on the relevant link for this project

47 Thank you for your attention


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