Teens|Grammar activating|Int|Revise and check

Tick the time adverbs according to the category


Complete the sentences with the correct form of the verb

Read the text and complete it with the correct form of the verb

pic1_T|Grammar act|Revise



Complete the passive voice sentences in the suggested tenses and forms

Read the sentences and do the task

pic2_T|Grammar act|Revise


Read the text and choose the correct answer

pic3_T|Grammar act|Revise


An 82-year-old chartered accountant who has had a perfect driving record since passing his test before the Second World War was banned for a year yesterday for travelling seventeen miles in the wrong direction on a dual carriageway.

William Howarth became confused as he tried to avoid roadworks and set off on a road between Oxford and Newbury in the wrong direction. Howarth, who uses a hearing aid and wears glasses, was driving in the fast lane of the northbound carriageway as he travelled south causing several drivers to turn around on a dark January afternoon. A police car in the correct lane drove alongside Haworth’s car and stopped him, but as the policeman climbed over the central barrier Howarth set off again. He continued for other ten miles until a police roadblock forced him to stop.

Howarth pleaded guilty to dangerous driving and was also fined £175. He was ordered to retake his test if he wants to drive again after the year in which he is banned from driving is over. Mr Robert Hawes, defending said Howarth still worked five days a week as an accountant, sometimes until eight at night, and had a «perfect» 60-year driving record. He had driven on to the road as he tried to avoid roadworks and had not at first realised he was in the wrong lane because traffic was light and trees blocked his view of the opposite carriageway.

«Within a mile, he realised he was on the wrong carriageway and his intention was to get off as quickly as possible and get back on to the right road. There were, in fact, eight ways along the route where he could have stopped and for that reason he accepts that he is guilty.

This was not a wicked piece of driving. Mr Howarth was disorientated. It was a nightmare journey for him and he was dazed, confused and in obvious shock.»



Choose the correct option to complete the sentences

1. An 82-year-old accountant a perfect driving record since passing his test before the Second World War.

2. Howarth a hearing aid and glasses in his everyday life.

3. He can retake his test if he to drive again after the year in which he is banned from driving over.

4. Howarth still five days a week as an accountant, sometimes until eight at night.

5. He accepts that he a mistake and doesn't deny being guilty.


 

Listen to the story and put the sentences in the correct order

pic4_T|Grammar act|Revise


I have a very vivid memory of being a child and visiting a farm with my cousins. I was probably four at the time. There was a dark doorway up some steps into some sheds and I really wanted to go up there and I went to the doorway and it was very dark. You couldn’t see anything.

And there was a very, very strong smell coming from the sheds and I could hear scuffling, hear noises at the end of the sheds. And my cousin told me there were monsters there. It was a very, very strong memory. I was terrified and I remembered it for many years. Later I realised they were probably cows at the end of the shed and they were completely harmless. But for a long time I thought there were monsters there.



Make the sentences from the given prompts

Read the task and prepare a 2-minute speech on the topic «My vivid memory»

pic5_T|Grammar act|Revise


Imagine you are invited on an interview to talk about interesting stories that happened to you in the past.

Remember an incredible event from your life and talk about it.

1. imagine
2. recall
3. retell
4. escape
5. get into trouble
6. frightened
7. scared
8. amused
9. astonished
10. embarrassed
11. vivid
12. breathtaking

Allow your browser the access to the microphone, press the button «Click to record» and record the speech you have prepared

Read the story again and make up the ending using past narrative tenses

pic6_T|Grammar act|Revise


When I was about nine years old I used to go to the cinema every Saturday morning. After the film had finished, I would go to a toy shop and look at model planes and trains and sometimes I bought them with the pocket money that I had been carefully saving. One day after the film I went to a big department store to have a look at the model planes they had. I didn’t buy anything, but as I was leaving a very large man grabbed my arm quite violently and accused me of shoplifting. The man said that he was a store detective. As I had been concentrating on the toys, I hadn’t noticed that he had been watching me. He made me empty my pockets and he went through my coat, searching for stolen goods, even though I told him very clearly that I had only been looking. Of course he didn’t find anything but by this time several people had stopped to see what was happening.

I felt very embarrassed and humiliated that so many people were looking at me and I was very glad to leave the shop when it was all over.

An hour or so later, when my family were having lunch at home, my father asked me about the film. I then told him that the store detective has accused me of shoplifting and searched me in the middle of the shop. My father immediately jumped up from the table and …


Write your version of the end of the story using past narrative tenses. You can use some of the words below

Instructions

  1. Read the topic and the questions carefully.
  2. Plan what you are going to write about.
  3. Write the text according to your plan.
  4. Check your writing before sending it for evaluation.
  5. Learn the rules and see the sample here.
  6. Please use Grammarly to avoid spelling and some grammar mistakes.

Wordlist

wordlist|t|revise


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