GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Revise and Check 5-8

Warm-up

1.1 Look at the pictures and answer what person/people is going/are going to do.


1.2 Look at the actions and key words. Complete the correct questions with «Would you like to…?».

Example: drink, cup, tea —-> Would you like to drink a cup of tea?

Grammar

1.1 Choose and mark the correct answer.

Vocabulary

Your Personal track_HW1

1.1 Complete with a correct preposition (at, for, in, on).


2.1 Complete with make or do.


2.2 Complete sentences with the missing words from the box.


3.1 Choose the correct form of the adjectives.

Pronunciation

radio programme teenagers

1.1 Tick the correct words according to the sound.

Reading and Listening

1.1 Read the article. Answer the questions.

pic7_GE_Pre-Int_Revise 5-8

The Broken Window Theory

1. In the 1980s and 90s, many people considered New York City to be one of the most dangerous cities in the world. New York City had one of the highest violent crime rates. Gangs roamed the city streets at night looking to rob people of their wallets. Many New Yorkers did not feel that riding the subway at night was safe.

2. New York City has changed a lot over the decades. Now, it has one of the lowest violent crime rates compared to other large cities. People feel much safer walking the streets after sunset. The murder rate in New York City these days is only 18 per cent of what it was in the 1980s. This significant drop in crime shocked even the experts. But why did this happen?

3. The reasons for New York City’s lower crime rates are not so clear. Some experts believe that “The Broken Window Theory” explains this change. The Broken Window Theory was created in 1982 by two social scientists named James Wilson and George Kelling. They believed that people look for even the smallest signals about how they should behave in their environment. For example, if someone sees a broken window somewhere, it may hint that breaking other windows or other things are permitted and even encouraged. On the other hand, when an environment is clean, this signals to other people that they should behave respectfully and not commit offenses.

4. During the 1980s and 1990s, New York City authorities hired George Kelling and they put his theory to use. Under Kelling’s advice, the mayor of New York City ordered the police to crack down on petty crimes such as jaywalking and public drinking. The crime rate in New York began to fall drastically. Not everyone agrees that this decrease was due to The Broken Window Theory but it may have been one cause.



1.2 Look at the highlighted words in the text. Guess their meaning from the context.

1.3 Listen to four people and answer the questions.

pic8_GE_Pre-Int_Revise 5-8

1.
I = interviewer, P = Penny
I: When was the last time you were at an airport?
P: A month ago.
I: Were you going somewhere or meeting someone?
P: I met my mom coming from San Francisco.

2.
I = interviewer, G = Garry
I: Do you have any plans for tonight?
G: Yes, I’m seeing my classmate who I haven’t seen for a long time.

3.
I = interviewer, E = Ellen
I: What housework do you hate doing?
E: Cleaning the kitchen.
I: Is there anything you don’t mind doing?
E: I like washing up.

4.
I = interviewer, A = Ann
I: Have you ever bought something online and had a problem?
A: Yes. I’ve just bought a dress online and it doesn’t fit me at all.



1.4 Can you …

– talk about three plans you have for next month using ‘going to’, and make three predictions?

– say three arrangements you have for tomorrow using the present continuous?

– say three things you have already done or haven’t done yet today?

– ask a question using three questions about experiences using ever?

– say three sentences using something, anywhere, and nobody?

If you open the lesson plan you will be able to assign separate pages as homework or all the homework pages at once.

Урок Homework Курс
  • Warm-up
  • Grammar
  • Vocabulary
  • Pronunciation
  • Reading and Listening
  • Homework
  1. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|1. Where are you from?
  2. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|2. Describing people
  3. GE|Adults| Pre-Intermediate|3. Things you wear. Prepositions of place. Clothes
  4. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|4. How did you spend your holidays?
  5. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|5. Historical events
  6. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|6. How to tell a good story?
  7. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|7. What are you going to do?
  8. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|8. Old friends
  9. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|9. Can you explain it in English? Words-helpers
  10. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|10. Annoying habits
  11. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|11. Going shopping
  12. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|12. Good weekend vs bad weekend. At the weekend
  13. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|13. Life in metropolises
  14. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|14. Describing a town (city)
  15. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|15. Are you a healthy person?
  16. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|16. Pessimist vs Optimist. Choose your side
  17. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|17. Speak low, if you speak 'Love'
  18. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|18. Every great dream begins with a dreamer
  19. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|19. I told her: my house is your house. So she sold it
  20. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|20. To do what you like is freedom...
  21. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|21. You don't have to be great to start...
  22. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Practical English 1: Check into the hotel
  23. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Practical English 2: Going to a restaurant
  24. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Practical English 3: In the shopping centre
  25. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Practical English 4: At the pharmacy
  26. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Revise and Check 1-4
  27. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Revise and Check 5-8
  28. GE|Adults|Pre-Intermediate|Revise and Check 9-13