26 серпня о 18:00Вебінар: Навчання в умовах пандемії: рекомендації ООН та світовий досвід

Урок "Food for Different Cultures"

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Урок про страви народів світу. У розробці міститься текст для аудіювання та завдання до нього, матеріал для роботи в групах та діалогічного мовлення.

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Theme: Food for Different Cultures

Objectives: practical: to develop pupils’ speaking and listening skills; to practise                             using active vocabulary on the topic;

   educative: to develop pupils’ readiness for taking part in the process                                           of English communication;

  developing: to incorporate team work; to teach pupils to express                              their opinions; to develop a creative way of thinking and the ability to                             think logically;

  cultural: to teach children to be tolerant

Materials: cards for the game “Recipes”(HO1), a poster “Duties of a small                               group”, task1 (HO2), task2 (HO3),information cards (HO4),                                                        assessment cards (HO4)

Procedure

I .STARTING THE LESSON

Greeting. Motivation

II. INTRODUCTION THE THEME AND EXPECTED RESULTS

T: Look at the blackboard and read the sentences. Is it easy for you to understand them?

  1. My grandson is the apple of my eye.
  2. They made sure the house was in apple-pie order before their parents arrived back home.
  3. If you announce that you're going to drop out of school, your parents will go bananas!
  4. After waiting for an hour, we were told that there were no seats left.

That really took the biscuit!

  1. The English test was a piece of cake!

     T: What is common in all these English idioms?

  • Do you know any Ukrainian idioms connected with food?
  • Do Ukrainian people use the same words denoting food in the idioms? How  can you explain it?

 Today we’ll speak about food for different cultures. At the lesson we’ll have               a discussion about different national food traditions. By the end of the lesson               you’ll be able to express your opinion, give convincing argument and                             discuss it in groups using active vocabulary.

 

III. WARMING UP.

To check your knowledge about the methods of cooking let’s play a game “Recipes”. Work in pairs. Write out instructions for a simple recipe: making a cup of tea, or boiling an egg. Then check that all the participants agree as to the best method – or learn alternative method.

HO1

Give instructions how to

  1. …boil an egg
  2.    make a cup of tea.
  3. …make a cup of coffee
  4.    make a salad
  5. …make a fruit salad
  6. …make a soup
  7. …make scrambled eggs
  8. …make an omelette

When the pupils think they have finished, they read their recipes. The others try to find things their classmates have forgotten:

You didn’t say:’put some salt’.

IV. Introducing the necessary information.

T.: For the lesson each of you has prepared the information about the traditional Ukrainian food. Now we are to discuss what Ukrainian tradition of cooking depend on.

Let’s work in groups of 4 pupils. Distribute the role in your groups. Look at the poster on the blackboard.

Duties in small groups:

  • A leader – the head of the group who organizes the work in groups, sums up the results and determines the roles.
  • A secretary – writes down the results of the discussion shortly, can speak when the group sums up the results and help the reporter
  • A time-keeper. –look after time, organizes the group.
  • A reporter – expresses the thoughts, the main ideas of the group and sums up the results of the discussion.

Group 1 . Is Ukrainian family traditional food healthy?

Group 2.  What do you think has influenced the Ukrainian cooking traditions?

Group 3. How can you characterize the food of modern Ukrainian? How does food                             influence the people’s life?

V. Listening.

1) Pre –listening

Proper names:

Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom.

“Managing Cultural Differences”

New Vocabulary:

a viper-гадюка

a rattlesnake – гримуча змія

to cater-постачати продукти, задовольняти.

an implement - знаряддя

executive's dining room – місце для прийому їжі для керівництва.

to dissipate- розсіюватися, зникати

Hindus

 Moslem

Jewish

Chinese

 

2) While –listening.

Food for Different Cultures

Have you ever stopped to really think about what you and your family eat everyday and why? Have you ever stopped to think what other people eat? In the movie Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, there are two scenes in which the two lead characters are offered meals from a different culture. One meal, meant to break the ice, consisted of insects. The second meal was a lavish banquet that featured such delicacies as roasted beetles, live snakes, eyeball soup, and chilled monkey brains for dessert. Some cultures eat such things as vipers and rattlesnakes, bush rats, dog meat, horsemeat, bats, animal heart, liver, eyes, and insects of all sorts. Sound good?

In their book, Managing- Cultural Differences, Harris and Moran state: The manner in which food is selected, prepared, presented, and eaten often differs by culture. One man's pet is another person's delicacy —dog, anyone? Americans love beef, yet it is forbidden to Hindus, while the forbidden food in [the] Moslem and Jewish cultures is normally pork, eaten extensively by the Chinese and others. In large cosmopolitan cities, restaurants often cater to diverse diets and offer "national" dishes to meet varying cultural tastes. Feeding habits also differ, and the range goes from hands and chopsticks to full sets of cutlery: Even when cultures use a utensil such as a fork, one can distinguish a European from an American by which hand holds the implement. Subcultures, too, can be analyzed from this perspective, such as the executive's dining room, the soldier's mess...or the ladies' tea room, and the vegetarian's restaurant.

Often the differences among cultures in the foods they eat are related to the differences in geography and local resources. People who live near water (the sea. lakes, and rivers) tend to eat more fish and crustaceans. People who live in colder climates tend to eat heavier, fatty foods. However, with the development of a global economy, food boundaries and differences are beginning to dissipate: McDonalds is now on even' continent except Antarctica, and tofu and yogurt are served all over the world.

 

(HO2)

Task : Listen to the text and define if the statements true or false.

  1. The manner in which food is selected, prepared, presented, and eaten often differs by culture.
  2. In every American town, restaurants often cater to diverse diets and offer "national" dishes to meet varying cultural tastes.
  3. Feeding habits are identical in different cultures.
  4. People who live near water (the sea. lakes, and rivers) tend to eat more fish and pork.
  5. People who live in colder climates tend to eat heavier, fatty foods.
  6. Nowadays food boundaries and differences are beginning to dissipate.

3) Post-listening

(HO3)

Task : Listen to the text again and complete the sentences.

 

  1. Some cultures eat such things as…
  2. love beef, yet it is forbidden to…, while the forbidden food in …and …cultures is normally pork, eaten extensively by the … and others.
  3. Even when cultures use a utensil such as…, one can distinguish a European from an American by which hand holds the implement.
  4. Often the differences among cultures in the foods they eat are related to the differences in …and local ….

VI. Speaking.

 Work in pairs. Imagine that you have come to the British café. Your task is to make the ordering. Change the roles.

Use the information on the card. (HO4)

Cafe Lunch

Information

  • British cafes usually only serve soft (non-alcoholic) drinks.
  • If you are having a meal in a cafe, you will be offered tea or coffee at the same time.
  • You can expect the following on a typical menu:

Soup — tomato, chicken

Cod and chips

Haddock and chips

Plaice and chips

Scampi and chips

Chicken and chips

Hamburger, beans and chips

Sausage, egg, and chips

Steak pie, peas, and chips

Sausage roll, beans, and chips

Pasty, beans, and chips

Salads — ham, chicken

Ice cream, apple tart

Pot of tea

Coffee

Soft drinks

Bread and butter

 If you have been served by a waiter or waitress and you want to pay, ask:

  • Could I pay now, please.
  • Could I have the bill, please.
  • The bill, please.

Remember that please is very important.

Ordering

Fill in what you would like from the menu opposite:

 

Waiter: Now, are you ready to order?

You. Yes, I think I'll start with ___ soup and then I'll have ____.

Waiter: And would you like something to drink?

You: What soft drinks have you got?

Waiter: Coke, orange juice, milk ...

You: I'll  have _______, please.

Waiter: Bread and butter?

You:___________.

VII. Summing-up. Reflection.

T: Now you know more about food in different cultures and you can express your opinion about it, compare the food traditions.

What information was new for you at the lesson?

What information you don’t agree with?

What information do you consider to be the most useful and interesting for you?

VII. Evaluation

T: So our lesson is coming to an end. Thank you very much for your work, and ideas. Your marks are the total marks according to your opinion, your leader’s opinion and my opinion. Let’s fill this form.

(HO5)

Assessment card

Name,

surname

Marks

 

Self-assessment

Leader’s

assessment

Teacher’s

assessment

Total assessment

 

 

 

 

 

VIII. Homework

T: Your hometask is to write a composition “You are what you eat”

 

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