Powtórzenie materiału z rozdziałów ”Szkoła”, ” Dom” rozumienie tekstu czytanego.
Rozwijanie umiejętności rozumienia tekstu słuchanego( dobieranie zdań do luk , zadanie typu: Prawda/Fałsz)
Utrwalenie poznanego słownictwa i struktur gramatycznych
Planowany przebieg lekcji;
Przeczytaj tekst, z którego usunięto pięć zdań. Do luk (2.1.–2.5.) dobierz litery, którymi oznaczono brakujące zdania (A–F).
A few years ago Kate and John bought an apartment with two bedrooms in London. Once their daughter, Shirley, who is now 2, started walking, the couple felt there was too little space for them in the apartment. They wanted a larger place – ideally, big enough for putting up friends and relatives when they visit them. Kate, who works from home as an architect, said: “I really needed to have people around.” They also dreamt to stay in their city. (2.1.) ………. So the couple began looking at towns with at least some of London’s atmosphere.
Meanwhile, Kate’s sister-in-law, Lucy, the publishing director of children’s books, became pregnant. She and her husband, David, also lived in London in a one-bedroom flat. (2.2.) ………. “We were in the same shoes,” Kate said. One day, she came across an old house with seven bedrooms. “Some kind of light bulb went off in my head,” she said, and suggested both families move to this big house. “We could all be together while we raised babies, which we knew was a good time to have other people around.” Could it work? The couples discussed everything from cooking dinner to disagreeing about television rituals. They agreed on most things, although not on everything. (2.3.) ………. But then they decided it was the least risky of their options, as well as the best environment they could create for their kids.
The couples contacted the house’s agent. It turned out that the house had long been unused. The area is filled with similar multi-bedroom houses. The families consulted an electrician to make sure the wiring was fine. “We were looking for reasons not to do this and we couldn’t find any,” Kate told us. They signed a two-year contract in the spring, and rented out the small apartments. (2.4.) ………. Still, the house had a lot of initial expenses, including a new washing machine, staircase renovation and seven air-conditioners — so many that they got a discount.
Now, the first floor serves as communal living space, with each family having a floor of its own. (2.5.) ………. For example, the families eat dinner together most nights. Kate usually cooks. “It makes more sense to cook for four than for two,” he said. “It feels like holiday.” David cleans up. Although he, his wife and their baby daughter, Ellie, have their own living area — and television — on the top floor, they rarely spend the time there. The couples end up talking every night. “We tend to go to bed a little too late,” Kate admitted with a happy smile.
A. He wanted something special for their family.
B. So at first, such a move seemed a bit unconventional.
C. However, they couldn’t afford London.
D. They, too, needed a larger place.
E. With that income, they can afford all housing costs.
F. Most importantly, life in the house is harmonious.
Przeczytaj teksty i zdecyduj, które z poniższych zdań (2.1.–2.5.) są prawdziwe (T – TRUE), a które – fałszywe (F – FALSE).
Private School Is Determining Tomorrow’s Millionaires
Among the hundreds of grad schools to choose from, there are two categories: public and private. It’s often wondered if one is better than the other. Generally, it is believed that both have their pros and cons. Recently, however, the figures suggest that graduates who went to private school will earn about £4,500 more than their state-educated peers after just three years of working. It especially concerns such jobs as accountants, economists, lawyers, pharmacists, psychologists, higher education teachers, engineers and scientists.
Part of the pay difference can be explained by such things as the type of university attended or previous academic successes. But there are other issues that should be considered. A possible explanation is that the secret of the success of Britain’s elite could lie in other elements of their education, such as self-confidence and ambition, rather than pure academic results.
Get the most for your money
When Julia started university, she was happy to see she had only eight hours of lectures during the week. “After days spent in classrooms for so many years, it seemed great to have so much freedom,” she says. But by the end of her first year of her philosophical studies, she was feeling disappointed. None of the lecturers knew her name and she was getting very little feedback on her work. Now she’s wondering whether her degree course was worth the money spent.
A lot of discussion about the value of universities tends to focus on satisfaction. Let us remember, however, that higher education is something you do, not something that happens to you. So what you put into it is as important as what you get out of it. Moreover, some other things that matter include: living conditions, size of the school, extra-curricular activities, prestige, and long-term earning potential.
- Text 1 compares two different kinds of educational backgrounds. Prawda/ Fałsz
- According to text 1, the differences between how much people make can be fully explained by the school they attended. Prawda /Fałsz
- According to text 2, Julia changed her mind about what makes a good education. Prawda/ Fałsz
- According to text 2, one needs to make some effort to be satisfied with education. Prawda/ Fałsz
Rozwiązanie zadania proszę wysyłać na email@example.com lub na Messenger.
Wszelkie pytania proszę kierować na mailowy adres firstname.lastname@example.org lub przez dziennik elektroniczny . Jestem do dyspozycji na Messengerze w razie gdybyście potrzebowali doraźnej pomocy.