Presentation on theme: "Abbasova Tarana School 240. Subject: English Class:IX form The type of the lesson: inductive The standart: 1.1.1 ; 2.1.3; 4.1.2 demonstrates understanding."— Presentation transcript:
Subject: English Class:IX form The type of the lesson: inductive The standart: 1.1.1 ; 2.1.3; 4.1.2 demonstrates understanding of a listening passage demonstrates understanding of a listening passage explain their thoughts free explain their thoughts free writes the names of facts and situations writes the names of facts and situations The aim : enriching vocabulary, getting more information. Integration: geography, history The form of the work: work with the group, the whole class The style of work: brain storming. Resource: book, computer,projector,multimedia
The world around us is amazing! It's beautiful and we have the opportunity to do whatever we desire.
Wouldn't you love to see the Great Wall of China; the northern lights; or the Grand Canyon? I know I would! God made these incredible places for us. So let’s enjoy our world!
There were most impressive and beautiful man–made objects in the world was made many centuries ago.
The original list of world wonders was created by tourists in Ancient Greece. They chose only 7 wonders to be on the list because the number 7 had special meaning for them. 7 represented perfection and plenty. The original list of world wonders was created by tourists in Ancient Greece. They chose only 7 wonders to be on the list because the number 7 had special meaning for them. 7 represented perfection and plenty.
The list of seven wonders of the world has been changing throughout the centuries. Both old and new wonders of the world are unique creations that got this name owing to their magnificence and historical importance.
On July 7, 2007 (7-7-07) an organization announced a "new" set of the Seven Wonders of the World based on online voting from around the world... Great Wall of China Year built: between fifth century B.C.E. and the sixteenth century Location: China (spans from Shanhaiguan to Lop Nur on the southern edge of Inner Mongolia) Who built it: Chinese Purpose/Use: protection of the borders from invading Mongols Does it still stand? Yes
Petra Year built: uncertain, from about 800 B.C.E. to 100 C.E. Location: modern-day Jordan Who built it: Nabetean Arabs Purpose/Use: originally temples and tombs, and expanding into a small city Does it still stand? Yes
Christ the Redeemer Statue Year built: 1926 to 1931 Location: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Who built it: Heitor da Silva Costa designed the statue; it was sculpted by Paul Landowski. Purpose/Use: monument honoring Jesus and Brazil’s Christian roots Does it still stand? Yes
Machu Picchu Year built: around 1450 C.E. Location: Peru Who built it: Incas Purpose/Use: a settlement and citadel Does it still stand? Yes
Chichen Itza Year built: beginning about 600 C.E. Location: the Yucatán Peninsula, present-day Mexico Who built it: the Mayans Purpose/Use: a settlement/city Does it still stand? Yes
The Roman Colosseum Year built: between 70 and 72 C.E. to 80 C.E. Location: Rome, Italy Who built it: Romans Purpose/Use: public spectacles Does it still stand? Yes
Taj Majal Year built: 1631 C.E. Location: Agra, India Who built it: Indians and Persians Purpose/Use: a mausoleum built by Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan in memory of his favorite wife, Mumtaz Mahal Does it still stand? Yes