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Разработка урока на тему "World spots"

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The Republic of Uzbekistan

 Tashkent, Mirzo-Ulugbek region

School № 208

Theme:  WORLD SPOTS

 

 

DVD script:

1) Take a journey to find Africa’s big five animals: elephant, lion, rhino, leopard and buff alo. You’ll find amazing wildlife on a real safari in Africa. The Kruger National Park is one of the world’s greatest national parks. There are 137 other animals and over 500 different birds. The best time for wildlife visiting the Kruger Park is during the dry months of a year. In August and September 165 temperatures are higher than in winter and the animals are near the water. It’s the

best time to take photos and make videos.

2) The Statue of Liberty is one of the most famous monuments of the USA.

The people of France gave the Statue to the people of the USA in 1886 to show

their friendship. The statue is situated on the Liberty Island in New York. It’s the

statue of a woman with a torch. Her crown has seven parts. They symbolize the

seven continents. The Statue of Liberty is 93 meters high. The statue stands on

the platform inside which there’s a museum of the history of people who came

to the USA.

3) Mount Fuji is a symbol of Japan. It’s the highest mountain in Japan, standing at 3,776 meters. It’s an active volcano. It’s only 100 kilometers from Tokyo. The last time Mount Fuji was active in 1707. Mount Fuji is loved by Japanese people and foreign tourists. More than 200,000 people climb the mountain every year during the warmer summer months. Many people start climbing Mount Fuji at night because they want to see the sunrise from the top of the mountain. Japan’s called “the Land of the Rising Sun”. The sunrise from Mount Fuji has a special name, Goraiko.

4) The Sydney Opera House is Sydney’s most popular tourist attraction, as

well as one of the world’s busiest art centres. It’s known as the ‘Opera House’.

But it has several halls. In the biggest concert hall there are 2,690 seats. People

of Australia built it in 1973. Sydney Opera House looks like no other building

on the earth.

5) The Eiff el Tower is a tower in Paris, near the River Seine. It’s made of

iron. The Eiff el Tower is the tallest tower in Paris and it’s a symbol of Paris in the

world. The engineer Gustave Eiff el built the tower in 1889. Eiffel Tower is 324 metres tall. There’s a lift for people. The tower has two restaurants on the first and on the second level. There’s a cafe on top of the tower.

6) Big Ben is the name of the Great Bell inside the clock of the Elizabeth

Tower which is in London. The big clock appeared in May 1859. The people of

London called the clock and the tower ‘Big Ben’, it was named after the engineer

Sir Benjamin Hall, who designed it. Before 2012 the tower was offi cially called

the ‘Clock Tower’. In 2012 it was re-named the ‘Elizabeth Tower’ to celebrate

Queen Elizabeth II’s birthday. Big Ben is a national symbol of Britain for tourists.

Activity 1c Listen one more time. Choose the correct answer. 7 min

Objective: to practise listening for specific information

The pupils listen to the DVD one more time and choose the correct answers.

Answer key:

1) The Kruger National Park is in South America/Africa.

2) The best time to visit the Kruger National Park is May/September.

3) The Statue of Liberty is 93/190 meters high.

4) Mount Fuji is in Australia/Japan.

5) Mount Fuji is a volcano/mountain.

6 Opera House is in Paris/Australia.

7 The engineer Gustave Eiffel built the tower in 1789/1889.

8 Big Ben is a clock tower/Opera House.

IV. Post Activity

Activity 2a Work in pairs. Answer the question.

Objective: to stimulate pupils to talk about what they know about museums

The pupils in pairs answer the questions.I can listen to some pairs’ answers.

1) What museums have you been to?

2) What were the most interesting things there?

Activity 2b Work in pairs. Read and write down the new words.

Objective: to improve reading skills and enrich vocabulary

The pupils read the text and write down the new words.

Activity 2c Work in groups. Complete the questions

Objectives: to practise making sentences; to prepare for the next activity

1. Natural History Museum/is/Where/the?

2. scientists/Do/there/work?

3. How many/the Museum/ things/ in/ and Darwin Centre/are there?

4. the/dinosaur’s skeleton/ When/did/appear/the/museum/in?

5. is/the/How long/skeleton?

6. dodo/Is/extinct/bird/the?

7. people/sleep/Can/museum/at/the?

Answer key:

1) Where is the Natural History Museum?

2) Do scientists work there?

3) How many things are there in the Museum and Darwin Centre?

4) When did the dinosaur’s skeleton appear in the museum?

5) How long is the skeleton?

6) Is dodo bird extinct?

7) Can people sleep at the museum?

Giving homework: Activity 2d Give full answers for  the questions in 2c.

 Evaluation

Просмотр содержимого документа
«Разработка урока на тему "World spots"»

The Republic of Uzbekistan

Tashkent, Mirzo-Ulugbek region

School № 208

Theme: WORLD SPOTS





The technological map ( scheme) of the lesson

Date


Form

7th grade Length: 45 Book: Teen’s English 7

Subject

English

Theme:

World Spots




Learning outcomes for English competence C1, C2, C3, C4: At the end of the lesson pupils will be able:

Competences:

Educational:

- to learn the new words

related to the topic;

- to learn about famous places

of the world

Developing:

- to enable pupils to talk about

various places of the world;

- to develop listening skills

Socio-cultural:

- to raise awareness of world

famous places

The type of the lesson

To assimilate the theme

The style ( way) of the lesson

Listening , reading, speaking , writing

The method of the lesson:

Method : Brainstorm and Ice breaker , Cluster and so on.

The kind of the lesson

Combination lesson

The form of the lesson

Individual work, work in pairs and groups

The visual aids ( technical supplies)

Computer, slide, internet, online – net, video and so on.

The visual aids ( educational supplies)

Books, blackboard, card-questions, colored pictures, handouts, prepared posters, computer, projector and worksheets



The future result

Teacher: the theme will be assimilated by pupils during the lesson. They’ll be active and inspired, and improve their educational skills (Listening , reading, speaking , writing according to the CEFR)

Pupils: By the end of the lesson, pupils will be able to talk about famous places of the world.

The future plan

Teacher: to research new method and put it into practice, to connect theme with economy and real life

Pupils: they can work in group and think like English

The block – scheme of the lesson:

#

The stage of the lesson

The part of the stage

The method

Handout

Time



1


The organizational moment

  1. Greeting

  2. Checking previous lesson and homework

Orally, warm up

Brainstorm


Cards



6




2



The explanation part of the lesson

  1. Activity 1a. Answer the question

  2. Activity 1b. Listen and match the texts and pictures

  3. Activity 1c. Listen one more time. Choose the correct answer


Cluster

Brainstorm



Handout 1


Poster


Handout 2





20

3

Strengthening of the lesson

Activity 2a. Work in pairs.

Answer the question.

Activity 2b. Work in groups. Read the text. Complete the questions


brainstorm


Handout 3


17

4

The end of the lesson

  1. Marking

  2. Giving homework


Orally



2



The motto of the lesson: Never stop, learn , read and inspire yourself !

The procedure of the lesson:

  1. Greetings

  2. Organize psychological climate

  3. Checking the previous lesson and homework

T: Good morning, dear boys and girls

P: Good morning, teacher

T: What season is it now?

P: It‘s Spring

T: Excellent. What date is it today?

P: Today is the 12th of May

Teacher: What is the weather like today?

P: It’s rainy and cloudy

II. Pre-activity

Warm up: Before starting the lesson, I’ll check homework:

a) brainstorm about the countries which crossed the Silk Road that PP have learnt so far.

b) check up the activity 2

The Silk Road began in ancient (1) China. It was between China and (2) Rome.

The route was (3) 6,500 km long. China had (4) silk, tea and spices. Rome had (5)

gold, silver and beautiful stones. The Silk Road was important because people not

only changed things but also food, ideas and (6) culture. Travelling along The Silk

Road was very (7) dangerous.


III. Main Part:

Activity 1a. Answer the question.

Objective: to stimulate pupils’ interest and ideas about the topic

The pupils will answer the question. Then speak about 7 wonders of the world


What famous places in the world do you know?”



Activity 1b Listen and match the texts and pictures.

Objective: to develop listening skills

STEP 1: Ask the pupils to listen to the DVD attentively and match the texts and

pictures.

STEP 2: Play the DVD, the pupils match.

Answer key: 1e, 2a, 3f, 4d, 5b, 6c

DVD script:

1) Take a journey to find Africa’s big five animals: elephant, lion, rhino, leopard and buff alo. You’ll find amazing wildlife on a real safari in Africa. The Kruger National Park is one of the world’s greatest national parks. There are 137 other animals and over 500 different birds. The best time for wildlife visiting the Kruger Park is during the dry months of a year. In August and September 165 temperatures are higher than in winter and the animals are near the water. It’s the

best time to take photos and make videos.

2) The Statue of Liberty is one of the most famous monuments of the USA.

The people of France gave the Statue to the people of the USA in 1886 to show

their friendship. The statue is situated on the Liberty Island in New York. It’s the

statue of a woman with a torch. Her crown has seven parts. They symbolize the

seven continents. The Statue of Liberty is 93 meters high. The statue stands on

the platform inside which there’s a museum of the history of people who came

to the USA.

3) Mount Fuji is a symbol of Japan. It’s the highest mountain in Japan, standing at 3,776 meters. It’s an active volcano. It’s only 100 kilometers from Tokyo. The last time Mount Fuji was active in 1707. Mount Fuji is loved by Japanese people and foreign tourists. More than 200,000 people climb the mountain every year during the warmer summer months. Many people start climbing Mount Fuji at night because they want to see the sunrise from the top of the mountain. Japan’s called “the Land of the Rising Sun”. The sunrise from Mount Fuji has a special name, Goraiko.

4) The Sydney Opera House is Sydney’s most popular tourist attraction, as

well as one of the world’s busiest art centres. It’s known as the ‘Opera House’.

But it has several halls. In the biggest concert hall there are 2,690 seats. People

of Australia built it in 1973. Sydney Opera House looks like no other building

on the earth.

5) The Eiff el Tower is a tower in Paris, near the River Seine. It’s made of

iron. The Eiff el Tower is the tallest tower in Paris and it’s a symbol of Paris in the

world. The engineer Gustave Eiff el built the tower in 1889. Eiffel Tower is 324 metres tall. There’s a lift for people. The tower has two restaurants on the first and on the second level. There’s a cafe on top of the tower.

6) Big Ben is the name of the Great Bell inside the clock of the Elizabeth

Tower which is in London. The big clock appeared in May 1859. The people of

London called the clock and the tower ‘Big Ben’, it was named after the engineer

Sir Benjamin Hall, who designed it. Before 2012 the tower was offi cially called

the ‘Clock Tower’. In 2012 it was re-named the ‘Elizabeth Tower’ to celebrate

Queen Elizabeth II’s birthday. Big Ben is a national symbol of Britain for tourists.


Activity 1c Listen one more time. Choose the correct answer. 7 min

Objective: to practise listening for specific information

The pupils listen to the DVD one more time and choose the correct answers.

Answer key:

1) The Kruger National Park is in South America/Africa.

2) The best time to visit the Kruger National Park is May/September.

3) The Statue of Liberty is 93/190 meters high.

4) Mount Fuji is in Australia/Japan.

5) Mount Fuji is a volcano/mountain.

6 Opera House is in Paris/Australia.

7 The engineer Gustave Eiffel built the tower in 1789/1889.

8 Big Ben is a clock tower/Opera House.

IV. Post Activity

Activity 2a Work in pairs. Answer the question.

Objective: to stimulate pupils to talk about what they know about museums

The pupils in pairs answer the questions.I can listen to some pairs’ answers.

1) What museums have you been to?

2) What were the most interesting things there?



Activity 2b Work in pairs. Read and write down the new words.

Objective: to improve reading skills and enrich vocabulary

The pupils read the text and write down the new words.

Activity 2c Work in groups. Complete the questions

Objectives: to practise making sentences; to prepare for the next activity


1. Natural History Museum/is/Where/the?

2. scientists/Do/there/work?

3. How many/the Museum/ things/ in/ and Darwin Centre/are there?

4. the/dinosaur’s skeleton/ When/did/appear/the/museum/in?

5. is/the/How long/skeleton?

6. dodo/Is/extinct/bird/the?

7. people/sleep/Can/museum/at/the?


Answer key:

1) Where is the Natural History Museum?

2) Do scientists work there?

3) How many things are there in the Museum and Darwin Centre?

4) When did the dinosaur’s skeleton appear in the museum?

5) How long is the skeleton?

6) Is dodo bird extinct?

7) Can people sleep at the museum?

Giving homework: Activity 2d Give full answers for the questions in 2c.

Evaluation



































Top 10 Famous Landmarks


1 - Eiffel Tower in France

This metal tower with three floors stands in the city centre of Paris. It was built for the 1889 World Fair (Universal Expo) to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the French Revolution.

The 324metres/1062ft high Eiffel Tower was constructed by Auguste Eiffel and a team of engineers. If you would like to take the steps up to the tower viewing platform on the second floor, there are 704 steps to climb, but luckily there are also lifts in each of the leg up to the second floor.

The tower has been visited by over 250 million people since its opening and in 2016 more than 7 million visitors were welcomed on the tower's top platform!












2 - Great Wall of China

The Great Wall is one of the seven wonders of the world. It runs in sections over a very long distance across China.

The wall is also referred to as ‘Long Wall’ as it is over 21,196 km/13,171 miles long. It was built with stones, bricks and tiles, earth as well as of wooden material. The wall was completed in 1644, but it took more than 2,000 years to build.

There are more than 20,000 watchtowers along the wall as it was built to protect the country against invasions from nomads and enemies and to make it easier to collect duty for goods that were transported along the Silk Road.

Today the wall is the most popular tourist attraction in China with more than 10 million visitors per year. Contrary to popular belief the Great Wall cannot be seen from the moon! 










3 - Kremlin in Russia

Kremlin Wall

The Grand Kremlin Palace is part of the Kremlin complex and is located next to the Red Square and St Basil’s Cathedral in Russia’s capital city Moscow.

The Kremlin is a fortress with enclosing walls and is built along the Moskva River. The name ‘Kremlin’ means ‘fortress within a city’. The more than 500-year-old Kremlin includes the wall with its 20 towers as well as four churches and five palaces within the walls.

The Kremlin was once the residence of the Tzars. Today, it is where the Russian president resides. The Cathedral of Vasily the Blessed, usually refered to as Saint Basil’s Cathedral, is easily recognised due to its nine brightly coloured onion domes. 

Red Square with St Basil's Cathedral in the background


4 - Leaning Tower of Pisa in Italy

Leaning Tower of Pisa

The Leaning Tower of Pisa is one of Italy’s major tourist attractions. The freestanding bell tower of the Pisa Cathedral was built over almost two hundred years and was finished in 1399.

The original hight of the tower was 60 meters/196ft, but as it is leaning, the lowest side is now less than 56 meters/184ft. The construction already caused many problems as the soil was soft, sandy and unstable. Already during construction, the builders tried to balance the leaning side with more columns on the other side, but the tower still leaned - like many other buildings in the area.

In 2000, the tower was strengthened by putting stronger soil underneath the tower. You can walk up the 251 stairs to the viewing platform at the top of the tower which is quite an amazing experience. And of course take a picture of you from the lawns next to the tower to 'hold' the tower.












5 - Great Pyramid of Giza in Egypt

Egyptian Pyramids

The Great Pyramid of Giza near Cairo is one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World and the only one of these ancient world wonders which still exists. The pyramids are made of stone and bricks and stand near Cairo which is the capital of Egypt.

The Egyptian pyramids were built during a time when there was only manual labour and no machine lifting equipment available. The pyramids were build to house the bodies of the pharaoh who ruled in ancient Egypt. Next to the Giza pyramids there is the Sphinx, the famous monument of a lion body with a pharaoh’s head.

Sphinx

The Giza pyramids are around 4,500 years old and are considered among the largest structures ever built. 


6 - Sydney Opera House in Australia

Sydney Opera House and Harbour Bridge

The Sydney Opera House, built in Australia’s biggest city, is famous for its roof’s architecture resembling shells or sails. The opera house was designed by Jørn Utzon from Denmark and it was built between 1959 and 1973.

The roof is covered with more than 1 million roof tiles. These were manufactured in Sweden. The opera house has several performance halls and theatre and exhibition spaces.

More than 40 shows are staged here every week. Every year, more than 8 million visitors visit this Australian landmark! Every evening the roof is lit up in a colourful spectacle. 












7 - Statue of Liberty in the USA

The Statue of Liberty is 92 meters/305ft high and is made of a iron structure with copper skin.

Lady Liberty, as the statue often is referred to, was designed by Frederic Auguste Bartholdi and the massive iron skeleton of the lady was designed by Alexandre Gustave Eiffel who also designed the Eiffel Tower.

The statue was built and completed in France in 1884. The monument was then disassembled into 350 pieces and packed into 214 crates and shipped to New York. The Statue of Liberty was a gift of the people of France to the American people on the American Centennial in 1886. The torch’s flame is covered with 24k gold and the crown has seven rays for the seven continents.

The monument stands on Liberty Island in the Hudson River facing New York City. You can climb up the 154 steps from the pedestal to the head of the statue where you can see the fantastic views over the ‘Big Apple’ as New York is often lovingly called. 






8 - Taj Mahal in India

Taj Mahal in India

The Taj Mahal, which means 'crown of palaces' in the Persian language, stands on the riverbanks of the Yamuna River in Agra in northern India. 

In 1632 the emperor, Shah Jahan instructed to build a tomb for his favorite wife, Mumtaz Mahal. The Taj Mahal houses the tomb of the wife as well as a mosque and a guesthouse.

The Taj Mahal has been built with white marble and the finest material sourced from all over Asia. It is decorated with precious and semi-precious stones. Lines from the Quran are depicted on many walls. The main dome of the Taj Mahal is 35metres/115ft. hight and the minarets are each 40m/130ft. tall.

It is said that more than 20,000 workers built the monument and over 1,000 elephants were used to help with the transport of the heavy material during the construction. The mausoleum attracts more than 8 million visitors every year.






9 - Moai on Easter Island/Chile

Moai Statues

The Moai are huge statues on the Polynesian island Rapa Nui. The island is commonly called Easter Island and belongs to Chile. The Easter Island is more than 2,200 miles away from Chile in the middle of the Pacific Ocean.

The islanders created more than 900 carved stone figures between 1250 and 1500. Most of the stone figures with the oversized heads were built with tuff stone and compressed volcanic ash.

The figures weigh on average 14 tons which is as much as two elephants! However, the size of the statues varies, there are some smaller ones and some much bigger ones too. The heaviest stone figure weights 82 tons and is 10 metres /33ft long! They are about 4metres/13ft tall. Most of the islanders believe the huge stone statues represent their ancestors.

There are more than 900 monumental statues and 300 ceremonial platforms which are sacred to the Rapa Nui people. 








10 - Machu Picchu in Peru

Machu Picchu in Peru

Machu Picchu which means ‘Old Mountain’ in the local Quechua language is a famous site in Peru. It is also referred to as 'The Lost City of the Incas'.

The ruins of the Lost City are located in the mountains, at more than 2,400 metres/8,000 feet above sea level. This ruin site has more than 200 different buildings and structures. The ruins were never discovered by the European conquistadors but only became known in 1911 when an American archeologist was led to the site by locals.

While some people believe that Machu Picchu was built as a sacred site, others think it once was the summer retreat of an Inca emperor.  It was built during the 14th century and probably more than 1,000 people lived there. As the site is build on a mountain ridge and thus always would be in danger of sliding down the slope during rainy season, over 600 terraces and a well laid-out drainage system were built around the city.

The city is a magical sight and a great example of Inca engineering, as the structures and buildings of the city were also built without using wheels! 












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Предмет: Английский язык

Категория: Уроки

Целевая аудитория: 7 класс

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Разработка урока на тему "World spots"

Автор: Урунбаева Дилора Аликуловна

Дата: 18.05.2020

Номер свидетельства: 550230

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