Student's Book contents map
Teaching advanced students
The top 10 activities for advanced students
Key concepts in New Inside Out
The Common European Framework and New Inside Out
Groupwork. Focus attention on the posters and give the students time to look at them and take in what they see. Put them into small groups and ask them to discuss their answers to the questions. Encourage each group to appoint a spokesperson to report back to the class.
Working in the same groups, the students make lists of things that would attract visitors to a city rather than the beach, the mountains or the countryside.Then get each group to choose their top three and then compare their choices with the other groups.
Put the students into new groups. In multinational dasses, it would be easiest to have students from the same country working together. In monolingual classes the groups may have to discuss more than one city, with the student(s) from the relevant country supplying most of the information. Each student in the group should make notes as they'll all need the information for the next exercise.
Put the students into pairs. Make sure that each student is working with someone from another group. Ask themto follow the instructions and discuss their cities.
Focus the students' attention on the photo of Leiceste Square in London. Find out if anyone has been there.Ask the students to match the questions and answers When you check answers, explain any difficult vocabulary, e.g. brash (offensively loud or showy),sweaty (hot and sticky) and seething (very crowded).
a) 4 b) 3 c) 2 d) 1
A street in London which runs from Hyde Park Comer to Piccadilly Circus. Famous landmarks include: The Royal Academy, Fortnum and Mason and The Ritz Hotel.
A London district famous for its shops, theatres and street performers. Covent Garden was the site for London's largest fruit market until the 1970s.