Presentazione sul tema: "Interventi formativi per lo sviluppo delle competenze chiave – Comunicazione nelle lingue straniere del Programma Operativo Nazionale: “Competenze per."— Transcript della presentazione:
Interventi formativi per lo sviluppo delle competenze chiave – Comunicazione nelle lingue straniere del Programma Operativo Nazionale: “Competenze per lo sviluppo”. Finanziato con il FSE C-1-FSE-2014-30 Anno Scolastico 2013/2014 Gruppo di coordinamento: il Dirigente Scolastico Iolanda Maletta – il Dirigente Amministrativo Dott.ssa Annarita Milizia - Tutor del progetto Prof.sse Francesca Senatore e … – Coordinatori logistico-organizzativi Prof.sse Rosetta De Seta e Lorella Panza
Our trip in London Si è concluso il viaggio studio a Londra, realizzato grazie ai fondi strutturali erogati per gli anni 2007-2013. L’esperienza è stata estremamente positiva, e 15 studenti del nostro istituto,sezioni CAT e Liceo Scientifico, accompagnati dalle professoresse Francesca Senatore e Anna Celano, sono andati a studiare per 3 settimane in Inghilterra presso il Goldsmiths’ College. Questa esperienza ha permesso di potere usare in situazioni reali la lingua straniera che avevano studiato per tanti anni a scuola. Oltre al corso di lingua inglese e il conseguimento della certificazione Trinity è stata realizzata l’area di progetto sullo studio di manufatti romani a Londra (Londinium) che è stata fondata dai romani dall’imperatore Claudio circa 2000 anni fa e sono state visitate le città di York e Bath dove ci sono mura, manufatti e le terme romane e Oxford, rinomata per l’università. Studiare la lingua inglese nella capitale del Regno Unito e incontrare tante persone inglesi; conoscere da vicino la loro cultura e il loro modo di comportarsi è stato davvero proficuo e molti alunni hanno espresso il desiderio di ritornare per studiare o per fare un’esperienza lavorativa. Gli alunni del nostro istituto, scelti sulla base del merito, si sono distinti per il comportamento sempre corretto e si sono adattati a tutte le situazioni dimostrando flessibilità e spirito cooperativo all’interno del gruppo. Auspichiamo che nei prossimi anni sarà possibile ripetere questa esperienza con altri studenti.
Interpretare il mondo di oggi(dare una spiegazione delle cose esistenti). In che modo? Sia attraverso ipotesi e supposizioni fatte dagli storici (historical traces), sia attraverso prove scientifiche basate sul ritrovamento di costruzioni e manufatti (scientific truths).
In 55BC Julius Caesar invaded Britain but the real conquest of the country took place in the years 43-47 AD under Emperor Claudius (10BC-54AD) Most towns were surrounded by stone walls. The centre of the Roman town was the forum or civic centre which gave access to the basilica or town hall. In the town hall there were merchant’s assemblies and also this was the Court of Justice. Every town had public baths. Roads joined the towns together and the Romans built 9.600 km of roads in Britain. Julius Caesar Emperor Claudius
16 August 2014 – 6 September 2014 Our trip started on 16 August 2014 very early in the morning, by coach to Naples, Meridiana Airplane from Naples to Gatwick… and finally we arrived in London.
We stayed in Goldsmiths College Goldsmiths is a British University founded in 1891. It’s in New Cross, a busy area in the South Est in London.
Here we are outside Goldsmiths College on the grass.
Our first day in London Town Hall and the Shard Buckingham Palace Westminster Palace
Outside the Tower of London The beginnings of London can be dated in 43AD. A bridge was built across the River Thames in the north side of the bridge. The Roman settlement was called Londinium. Today it is possible to see the remains of the London walls near the Tower of London, just outside the underground station.
The London Eye The London eye has got 32 pods because there are 32 boroughs in London. 30 people can go on a pod. It takes half an hour to go round.
Covent Garden It’s one of the most popular places where it is possible to see street artists and buy souvenirs in the market.
CAMDEN TOWN It’s an area in the north of London where there is one of the most important markets with several stalls and it is a big attraction for teenagers
Visiting ….… BATH The Romans believed the hot springs in the Bath valley were the work of the gods, so they built a huge temple and baths around the largest spring. They dedicated the spring to the goddess Sulis or Minerva.The temple was constructed in 60-70 AD and the bathing complex was gradually built up over the next 300 years. During the Roman occupation of Britain, and possibly on the instructions of Emperor Claudius, engineers drove oak piles into the mud to provide a stable foundation and surrounded the spring with an irregular stone chamber lined with lead. In the 2nd century it was enclosed within a wooden barrel- vaulted building, and included the caldarium (hot bath), tepidarium (warm bath), and frigidarium (cold bath).
Oxford is a city in South East England and the county town of Oxfordshire. With a population of 150,200 it is the 52nd largest city in the United Kingdom, and one of the fastest growing and most ethnically diverse.Oxford has a broad economic base. Its industries include motor manufacturing, education, publishing, and a large number of information technology and science-based businesses, some being academic offshoots.The city is known worldwide as the home of Oxford University, the oldest university in the English-speaking world.
History Oxford was first settled in Saxon times and was initially known as "Oxenaforda", meaning "Ford of the Oxen"; fords were more common than bridges at that time.] It began with the establishment of a river crossing for oxen around AD 900. In the 10th century, Oxford became an important military frontier town between the kingdoms of Mercia and Wessex and was on several occasions raided by Danes. Oxford was heavily damaged during the Norman Invasion of 1066. Following the conquest, the town was assigned to a governor, Robert D'Oyly, who ordered the construction of Oxford Castle to confirm Norman authority over the area. The castle has never been used for military purposes and its remains survive to this day. D'Oyly set up a monastic community in the castle consisting of a chapel and living quarters for monks (St George in the Castle). The community never grew large but it earned its place in history as one of the oldest places of formal education in Oxford. It was there that in 1139 Geoffrey of Monmouth wrote his History of the Kings of Britain, a compilation of Arthurian legends.
University of Oxford The University of Oxford is first mentioned in 12th-century records. As the University took shape, tension between the hundreds of students living where and how they pleased led to a decree that all undergraduates would have to reside in approved halls. Of the hundreds of Aularian houses that sprang up across the city, only St Edmund Hall (c. 1225) remains. What put an end to the halls was the emergence of colleges. Oxford's earliest colleges were University College (1249), Balliol (1263) and Merton (1264). These colleges were established at a time when Europeans were starting to translate the writings of Greek philosophers. These writings challenged European ideology, inspiring scientific discoveries and advancements in the arts, as society began to see itself in a new way. These colleges at Oxford were supported by the Church in the hope of reconciling Greek philosophy and Christian theology. The relationship between "town and gown" has often been uneasy – as many as 93 students and townspeople were killed in the St Scholastica Day Riot of 1355.
Visiting ……….York York was founded in AD71 and it was called Ebaricum. It was a fortress. It was built from earth and timber and the Romans built a pattern of streets that still exist today. The four gates (portae) gave access to the main roads correlate with modern entrances to the city
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