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Тақырыбы: Lesson 35 Mind your manners!
Пәні: «Білім алушының таңдау пәні: Бастауыш мектептің шетел тілі мұғалімі»
Пән оқытушысы: Шетел тілі пәні оқытушысы, п.ғ.магистрі
Киюазова Алмагүл Жұмағазықызы
Theme: Lesson 35 Mind your manners!
Aims of lesson: 1. To develop students’ speaking, reading, writing, hearing skills.
2. to work out clear pronunciation, to explain the meaning of new theme “Mind
your manners!” and making comparisons using “but”, “however”, “although”
and the new words and to study to use them in their everyday life.
3. to motivate students’ interest in learning English.
Visual aids:cassette-recorder, active board, cards
Type of lesson: Combined lesson
Method of lesson:RWCT methods
The Procedure of lesson
I. Organization moment
II. Checking up the home task
III. The course of lesson
1. Vocabulary and reading
Look at these words and group them under the headings:
Bowl, cheers, chips, chin, cup, dish, elbow, fork, hand, ice-cream, jam, knife, lap, melon, napkin, neck, pasta, plate, pot, saucepan, saucer, sausage, spoon, steak, table cloth, teaspoon, toast
Also you have to add two or three other words to each group. You can use the dictionary if necessary.
2. Work in pairs
Read the questions in “Mind your manners!” and think about your answers
1. What do you say at the start of a meal?
2. What time do you have lunch and dinner?
3. How long does a typical lunch or dinner last?
4. Do you usually use a knife and fork? If so, which hands do you hold them in?
5. Do you use a napkin? If so, where do you put it?
6. At what meals do you eat the following food?
7. Where do you put your knife and fork when you have finished your meal?
8. Where do you put your hands when you are at the table but not eating?
9. Do you eat cake with a fork or a spoon?
10. What food do you often eat with your fingers at the dining table?
11. When do you usually drink coffee and tea?
12. Do you eat salad every day?
e.g. In my family we have dinner at 10 o’clock
- When you visit somebody’s house you should bring some chocolate and flowers;
- Wash your hands before coming to table;
- Be punctual, or the meal may be spoilt;
- In America, they say to each other “Enjoy the meal!” at the table, in France they say “Bon Appetite”, Germans say “Guten appetite”, and Italians “ Buon Appetito”, the British say nothing;
- If you sneer or cough while you are at the table turn your head away from the food and cover your mouth;
- When there are several pieces of cutlery beside the plate, you start on the outside for the first time;
- While you are eating, put the knife and fork you are using on the edge of your plate. Try not to lay them down on the table any time;
- After each course, the knife and fork should be laid side by side in the middle of the plate with handles to the right. This shows that you have finished and the plate can be removed;
- If you to leave the knife and fork apart, it will show that you have not finished eating;
- Ask the people around you kindly to pass things that are out of your reach then thank them;
- If you are visiting a family, often try to help, for example, clean the table and washing up the dishes after a meal.
3. Work in groups
Now, let’s divide into three groups. I give you three types of colours, you must choose them. And who’s chosen the red; she must sit to the first group, and the yellow colours – to the second group, the blue colours – to the third group. I give you papers with tasks.
You’re going to hear Stephen, who is English, talking about table manners.
Group 1: listen and put a tick by the Stephen’s answers to these questions
- What does he say at the start of a meal?
a. “Enjoy your meal!”
- Does he usually use a knife and fork? If so, which hands does he hold them in?
a. Fork in the left hand, knife in the right
b. He cuts with the fork in his left hand and the knife in his right, then puts the fork in his right hand to eat
c. He doesn’t use a knife, he holds the fork in his left hand
- Where does he put his knife and fork when he has finished a meal?
a. Together in the centre of the plate, with the handles pointing towards him
b. Together on the plate, slightly sideways
c. On the plate in a V-shape
- What food does he often eat with his fingers at the dining table?
- What does he say when someone raises their glass?
Group 2: listen and put a tick by the Stephen’s answers to these questions
- What time does he have lunch and dinner?
a. Midday and 5pm
b. 12:30pm and 6pm
c. 1pm and 7pm
- Does he use a napkin? If so, where does he put it?
a. Tucked under his chin
b. Tied round his neck
c. On his lap
- Where does he put his hands when he’s at the table but not eating?
a. On the table
b. He puts his elbows on the table
c. On his lap
- When does he usually drink coffee and tea?
morning afternoon any time
- Does he have soup in the summer?
Group 3: listen and put a tick by the Stephen’s answers to these questions
- How long does a typical lunch and dinner last?
a. 15 minutes
b. 30 minutes
c. 45 minutes
- At which meals does he eat the following food?
melon pasta fish steak
lunch or dinner
- Does he eat cake with a fork or a spoon?
c. Fork or spoon
- When can he smoke during a meal?
a. Before, during and after
b. Before and after
- Does he eat salad in the winter?
Making comparisons: but, however, although
We use but, however, althoughto make a comparison which focuses on a difference. You put “but” at the beginning of a sentence or to join two sentences.
e.g. We drink coffee in the morning. But we don’t drink it in the afternoon.
We drink coffee in the morning, but we don’t drink it in the afternoon.
You use although at the beginning of a subordinate clause. You need to separate the subordinate and the main clause with a comma.
e.g. We usually have dinner at six, although some people have dinner later.
You can put the subordinate clause at the beginning or at the end of the sentence.
e.g. Although we usually have dinner at six, some people have dinner later.
You use however at the beginning of a sentence. It is followed by a comma.
e.g. We drink coffee in the morning. However, we don’t drink it in the afternoon.
Ex. 1 p.83.Complete the sentences with but, however oralthough
1. Many people have dinner quite early, _____ we eat quite late, at about nine.
2. Most people have milk in their tea, ____ I prefer lemon.
3. I hold my fork in my left hand to cut food, ____ I change to my right hand to eat.
4. I usually drink coffee in the morning, ___ I sometimes have a cup after dinner.
5. We eat melon at the start of a meal. ____, some people have it at the end.
6. You don’t usually smoke while you’re eating. ____, it’s OK to smoke after the meal.
Ex. 1 p.71 WB Match the two parts of the sentences and put the correct numbers in the boxes.
1. I don’t drink a lot of milk,
2. Although there aren’t many good restaurants near our home,
3. We’ve got cups and saucers,
4. Pasta in Italy is always a starter,
5. I sometimes miss lunch,
6. I usually have cereal for breakfast,
a. but I always have a good dinner.
b. but we usually drink from mugs.
c. we eat out about once a week.
d. although I quite like toast occasionally.
e. although I use it in puddings.
f. although we usually have it as a main course.
Ex. 2 p. 71 Rewrite these sentences. Use the words in brackets.
1. I like chocolate a lot. But I try to have only one piece a day. (although)
e.g. Although I like chocolate a lot, I try to have only one piece a day.
2. I have a sweet tooth. However, I try not to have too much sugar in my tea. (but)
3. I like salad with meat or fish but my husband prefers cooked vegetables. (although)
4. Although we have a large brunch on Sundays. (however)
5. Although we quite like pasta, we don’t have it very often. (but)
Are you a good tourist? Do the quiz and find out.
1. CYPRUS: On a village tour, a local offers you a glyko. What should you do?
a. Ride it – it’s a type of bicycle.
b. Wear it – it’s a traditional hat.
c. Eat it – it’s a sweetened fruit dessert.
2. MOROCCO:You’d like to pay a visit to some mosques, but are you allowed inside?
a. Yes, if you take your shoes off.
b. No, unless you’re a Muslim.
c. Yes, except during Ramadan.
3. JAPAN: You’re staying in a Japanese inn and decide to relax in a traditional, shared bath. What shouldn’t you do in the bath?
a. Wash yourself.
b. Talk to other bathers.
c. Stay too long.
4. NEPAL: While trekking, you want to photograph local villagers. Is this OK?
a. Yes – the Nepalese love it.
b. No – it’s against their religion.
c. Yes – but ask permission first.
5. GERMANY: After you walk across a street, you’re stopped and fined by the police. Why?
a. You ignored the pedestrian crossing.
b. The pedestrian light was red.
c. You didn’t look both ways before you crossed.
6. SINGAPORE: You offer a piece of chewing – gum to your tour guide. Why does she look at you in such a strange way?
a. Chewing – gum is banned in Singapore.
b. Tour guides aren’t allowed to accept gifts.
c. Chewing – gum is only given to animals.
7. INDIA: An Indian friend invites you to a traditional meal. Which is the correct way to eat?
a. With your left hand only.
b. With your right hand only.
c. With both hands.
8. AUSTRALIA: In a bar, you observe some angry Australians. What’s the most likely reason?
a. Australia has lost cricket.
b. Their beer is warm.
c. The beer glasses are warm.
9. RUSSIA: You are introduced to some Russians. When you great them, what should you avoid?
a. Shaking hands as you enter their home.
b. Extending your left hand.
c. Shaking hands with your gloves on.
10. CHINA: If you’re invited into someone’s house, which of these actions may cause offence to your hosts?
a. Blowing your nose.
b. Refusing an offer of food.
c. Not removing your shoes before entering.
Score one point for each question correctly answered.
1. c. Glyko is a traditional dish, given in welcome by villagers. It’s impolite to refuse it and offer money for it.
2. b. Non-Muslims are banned from Moroccan mosques.
3. a. You should wash yourself at a tap before relaxing in the bath.
4. c. As in many other cultures, the Nepalese are sensitive about being photographed.
5. a and b You must use crossings correctly even if there is no traffic.
6. a. People are fined in Singapore for chewing – gum.
7. b. Indians traditionally eat with their right hand, the left is considered unclean.
8. a, b and c. It’s a trick question.
9. a. It’s considered very unlucky
10. b. It’s considered impolite to refuse food, although people usually refuse before they accept.
How did you do?
8 – 10 Congratulations! You’ve completed your round – the world tour with the minimum of embarrassment.
5 – 7 Not bad, but you need to take a bit more care.
2 – 4 Have you ever wondered why locals look at you as if you are crazy?
0 – 1 Try a holiday at home this year.
6. Fastening the lesson. The Game “BINGO”
Let’s play the game “Bingo”. There are proverbs in English. You must find the Kazakh equivalents.
An apple a day keeps doctor away. Күнінебіралмажесең, емшіденаулақболасың.
Bread is staff of life. Ас – адамныңарқауы.
Half a loaf is better than no bread – Қанағатқарынтойғызады.
As hungry wolf – Аштықасталғамайды.
Hunger breaks stone walls – Аштықта жеген құйқаңды тоқтықта ұмытпа.
Tastes differ – Әркімнің өз талғамы бар.
All is well that ends well – Басықаттыболса, аяғытәттіболады.
As you have made you bed, so you must lie on it – Неексең, соныорасын.
Look at the BLOB Tree. Find out yourself. Where are you?
8. Giving the home task
Speaking and writing Ex. 1,2
9. Giving marks
Your marks …
The lesson is over. Good bye!
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