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Anne Helene Røise Bade Maria Dreyer Pettersen

Quest Kumi Tømmerbakke

5

TEXTBOOK

Bokmål


Focus 1

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R•C

APTE

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Listen and read: fable, descriptions, dialogues and poems about family, friends, pets, hobbies, school life, shopping and chores Speak and write: questions, presentations, telling the time, shopping phrases Language work: personal pronouns, verbs in the simple present, to be Culture: life in English-speaking countries and Norway, school life in the UK

It’s My Life!

PTE

My name is Kimberly. I come from Sydney in Australia. My name is Mary. I come from Torquay in the South of England.

My name is Alan. I come from Glasgow in Scotland.

My name is Steven. I come from Texas in the USA.

Talk about it! a Where do they come from? Steven comes from … b Find the different places on a map. c What is your name and where do you come from? d Read and try to explain the sayings. Do you agree with them?

8

9

Differensiering Rød del Her finner du de enkleste tekstene og oppgavene. Alle skal starte på de røde sidene. Gul del Her finner du litt vanskeligere tekster og oppgaver. Disse kan du jobbe med på ulike måter tilpasset deg.

RR

Paroppgaver, ofte muntlig kommunikasjon

Hvert kapittel starter med et oppslag med målene for kapitlet og skal fungere som en igangsetter til temaet. I lærerveiledningen finner du konkrete mål til hver tekst og oppgavene som hører til.

Language Work På disse sidene finner du lærestoff knyttet til språklæring.

Write På disse sidene finner du skriverammer som hjelper deg når du skal skrive ulike typer tekster. BUS STOP

Vurdering I slutten av hvert kapittel finner du et vurderingssymbol. I Workbook finner du en oppsummeringsside til kapitlet. I lærerveiledningen finnes kopiark for egenvurdering og kapitteltester, og tips om hvordan disse kan brukes.


Contents Everyday Practice 4 1 It’s My Life 8 2 How the Body Works 34 3 Let’s Go to the UK! 62 4 Let’s Read 96 5 The Three Rs 126 6 Hidden Treasures 144 Glossary 172

A New Quest Zoom is holding his brand new book. Gather around him and have a look. He hopes you like it and find it hot. Get motivated – and learn a lot! North Pole, South Pole, east or west, Come with Zoom and join his quest, Learn more English – do your best! Zoom is fond of a mystery. He’d like to travel in history. Hidden treasures – he knows them all. Pick up your Quest books and have a ball! Tormod Lien

[TF: illustrasjon av Zoom som ser på et verdenskart]


Everyday Practice This Week’s Lessons Lesson

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday Thursday

8:15 a.m.

Physical Education (PE)

English

Norwegian

Mathematics Norwegian

9:05 a.m.

Physical Education (PE)

Science

English

Science

Class council

10 a.m.

Norwegian

Norwegian

Art and Crafts

Food and Health

Social Studies

10:50 a.m.

Science

Social Studies

Art and Crafts

Food and Health

Religious and Ethical Education (R.E.E.)

11:35 a.m.

Lunch break

Lunch break

Lunch break

Lunch break

Lunch break

12:15 p.m.

Mathematics Religious and Ethical Education (R.E.E.)

Art and Crafts

Music

Music

What is on today’s timetable? In the first lesson I have … In the second lesson I have … In the third lesson I have … When does the first lesson start? The first lesson starts at … When does the second lesson start? When does the lunch break start?

4

Friday


What Is Today’s Date?

Today is the ...

The twenty-first of June, twenty sixteen

The thirtieth of November, twenty eighteen

Ordinal Numbers 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th 10th

first second third fourth fifth sixth seventh eighth ninth tenth

11th 12th 13th 14th 15th 16th 17th 18th 19th 20th

eleventh twelfth thirteenth fourteenth fifteenth sixteenth seventeenth eighteenth nineteenth twentieth

21st 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 26th 27th 28th 29th 30th

twenty-first twenty-second twenty-third twenty-fourth twenty-fifth twenty-sixth twenty-seventh twenty-eighth twenty-ninth thirtieth

5


Verbs We Use a Lot

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Go out of the door Run to the store

Read for an hour Have a quick shower

Get some potatoes Find some tomatoes

Play with the cat Say “There’s a rat!”

Put them in a sack Bring them all back

Take out the trash Clash, splash, smash

Make a quick dish Eat it with some fish

Remember to lock Walk around the block

Want some ice cream Try the fudge banana dream

Ride the bus to town See the Queen’s crown

Like it a lot Mmm, like it a LOT

Stay until ten Start back again

Use the last cup Do the washing up

Catch the twenty-five Know when to arrive

Talk on the phone Give Rex a bone

Tell Rex to sleep in the shed Think it’s time for bed


How Can You Find a Good Book to Read? Read the title. Is it interesting? Look at the front cover. Do you like the picture?

É CAF E TUR CUL

Read English with Aschehoug

Claire Llewellyn

Read English with Aschehoug

John Malam

Read English with Aschehoug

Ian Whybrow

Vincent Vigla

Tony Bradman

Read English with Aschehoug

Jon Stuart

Michaela Morgan

Read English with Aschehoug

Jon Stuart

Look at the back cover of the book. What is the book about?

Dragon Hunter

Finding Things

George’s Bright Idea

Do you believe in dragons? Join Max as he tries to find one.

Have you ever found something that was lost? Finding some things can tell us about the past and different worlds!

Will George’s bright idea save his mum and dad’s café?

P j tX

l

i

d i ådiff

i t

åbøk

The Silver Box

Tiger’s Discovery

What will Max find inside the silver box?

Miss Jones has lost her earring. How will Tiger help her find it? Project X er en leseserie med nivådifferensierte småbøker

Are there pictures in the book? What do you like about them? Read a paragraph of the book. Is the text too easy, too difficult or just right?

Do you want to be a STAR reader? See page 98.

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1

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It’s My Life!

PTE

My name is Mary. I come from Torquay in the South of England. My name is Steven. I come from Texas in the USA.

8


Focus Listen and read: fable, descriptions, dialogues and poems about family, friends, pets, hobbies, school life, shopping and chores Speak and write: questions, presentations, telling the time, shopping phrases Language work: personal pronouns, verbs in the present tense, to be Culture: life in English-speaking countries and Norway, school life in the UK

My name is Kimberly. I come from Sydney in Australia. My name is Alan. I come from Glasgow in Scotland.

Talk about it! a Where do they come from? Steven comes from ‌ b Find the different places on a map. c What is your name and where do you come from? d Read and try to explain the sayings. Do you agree with them?

9


Before reading Who lives in your house? What kind of house is it?

Different Families Steven Hello, my name is Steven Bold and I am from Austin, Texas in the USA. I live with my mother and my father. I have a twin sister, Lisa. We are ten years old. I have brown skin and brown eyes, and my hair is black and curly. We live in a detached house and my best friend lives next door. I love playing basketball and my friends and I very often meet after school to play.

GLOSSARY

live bor twin sister tvillingsøster skin hud curly krøllete detached house enebolig next door huset ved siden av

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Kimberly Hi, I am Kimberly Jackson. I am nine years old and I live in Sydney, Australia. I live in a terraced house with my father and my older sister, Janet. We live near the beach so in my spare time I love swimming. I have short red hair and green eyes. My skin is pale and I have freckles on my nose. I have a rabbit named Fluffy. I got him for my seventh birthday and I keep him in a cage in my room.

After reading a Where is Steven from? b What is the name of Steven’s twin sister? c What kind of house does Steven live in? d How old is Kimberly? e What is the name of Kimberly’s rabbit? f Who loves playing basketball? g Who could say: “Sometimes I wish I didn’t have an older sister.” Talk about it! a What colour are your eyes? b What colour is your hair? Is it straight, wavy or curly?

GLOSSARY

terraced house rekkehus beach strand spare time fritid pale blek freckles fregner cage bur

Wor kbook t asks 1: 1 – 1: 3

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Mary My name is Mary Smith and I am 10 years old. I have long blonde hair and blue eyes. My parents are divorced, so I live with my mum and stepfather. I visit my dad once a week, every second weekend and in the holidays. Luckily, he does not live far from us. I have two younger brothers and a half-sister. My brothers always get in the way and make so much noise! My half-sister is just a baby and she is so much fun. I also have a guinea pig, which is two years old. His name is Buddy and he really is my buddy! I live in a semi-detached house in a town called Torquay in the South of England. Did you know that we have palm trees in our town?

GLOSSARY

divorced skilt stepfather stefar once a week en gang i uken every second weekend annenhver helg half-sister halvsøster get in the way er i veien guinea pig marsvin buddy kompis semi-detached house tomannsbolig

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Alan Hi, my name is Alan Wilson and I am 9 years old. My hair is dark brown and I have brown eyes. My skin is light brown. I live with my mum and dad and my older sister, Jenny. We have a cat called Tiger. He is six years old and loves sleeping in my bed at night. My dad comes from Scotland, and my mum comes from Pakistan, so in our house we speak both English and Urdu. My grandparents still live in Pakistan, but hopefully we will visit them next summer. We live in Glasgow, which is the biggest city in Scotland. We live in a block of flats. Our flat is on the fifth floor. When I have the time, I love playing football. My favourite team is Rangers FC. Sometimes we go to Ibrox Stadium to watch them play football!

DID YOU KNOW?

ground floor = første etasje first floor = andre etasje

GLOSSARY

block of flats boligblokk floor etasje sometimes av og til watch se på

After reading a Who could say: “I often go by bus to see my dad.” b Who could say: “I love to go to Ibrox Stadium!” c Who could say: “I hope to go to Pakistan one day.” d Who would you like as a friend: Steven, Kimberly, Mary or Alan? I would like … as a friend because …

Make your own questions and answers to the text. Wor kbook t as ks 1:4 – 1:9

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Language Work Personal Pronouns (personlige pronomen) You are cool, Zoom!

I am cool (I’m cool). You are cool (you’re cool). He is cool (he’s cool). She is cool (she’s cool). It is cool (it’s cool).

singular

You are cool, too, Sandra and Jim!

We are cool (we’re cool). You are cool (you’re cool). They are cool (they’re cool).

plural

Personal pronouns are words which can replace nouns. Lisa is a girl. = She is a girl. The classroom is big. = It is big. John and I are good friends. = We are good friends. My parents are nice. = They are nice. Remember that the word “I” is written with a capital letter! 14


To Be (å være) In English you can say the Norwegian word “er” in three different ways: am, are, is. Which form of the verb we use depends on which personal pronoun we use. Lisa (= she) is a girl. The classroom (= it) is big. John and I (= we) are good friends. My parents (= they) are nice. The short forms (I’m, you’re etc) are mostly used when we talk.

Replace the words with a personal pronoun. Make up a sentence with to be. Example: The car is blue. = It is blue. the car – Thomas – my parents – the girls – Mary – the dog – Jane and Tom – Chris and I – the toys – my house – all the horses – you and I – the music

Verbs in the Present Tense (verb i presens) I live in Norway. You live in England. He lives in Texas. She lives in Sydney. It lives in the sea. We live in Scandinavia. You live in Australia. They live in New Zealand. When do we add an -s to the verb?

Wor kbook t as k s 1: 10 – 1: 17

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Before reading Name some animals that can be pets. GLOSSARY

pet kjæledyr asked spurte store butikk picked plukket ut puppy valp parakeet parakitt guppy guppy (liten akvariefisk) turtle skilpadde lizard øgle

My New Pet Child: I asked my father for a pet. He said Dad: I’ll take you shopping. Child: My father took me to a store where animals were hopping. He asked me Dad: Which one would you like? Child: So I picked out a puppy, a parakeet, a rabbit, plus a hamster and a guppy. I also picked a monkey and a pretty yellow cat, a turtle, snake, and lizard, plus a very big white rat. My dad said Dad d: If you want a pe et, Dad: pet, ave to ffeed eed it. then you will h have C hild That’s why I picked icked a sstorybook. torybo ook. Child: o rread ead d iit. t. I cannot wait tto Adapted. Bruce Lan Lansky nsk skyy

Fuzzy Wuzzy was a bear bear, Fuzzy Wuzzy had no hair, Fuzzy Wuzzy wasn’t fuzzy, was he?

16

Wo rkb o o k p a g e 0 0


My Turtle Is the Sporting Sort My turtle is the sporting sort. His sports are all extreme. He got so good at sleeping that he joined the napping team. (…)

GLOSSARY

extreme ekstrem napping ta seg en lur races konkurrerer med last sist weren’t expecting ikke forventet fast rask motion bevegelse

He races other turtles, seeing who can come in last. I hope you weren’t expecting that my turtle would be fast. He’s not too fond of motion, so you’ll never see him run. He only plays the kinds of sports that turtles think are fun.

DID YOU KNOW?

Elephants are the only animals that can’t jump.

Kenn Nesbitt

After reading a What kind of animals are listed in the poem “Myy Ne ew P et”?? New Pet”? b What does the girl choose in th he eend? nd? the c W hat kkind ind do port d oes tthe he tturtle urtle in the poem “Myy T urtle IIss tthe he S porting S ort” d o? What off ssport does Turtle Sporting Sort” do? Talk about it! W hatt iiss your favo ourritee aanimal nimal aand nd wh hy? What favourite why?

Wor kbook t as k s 1: 18 – 1: 21

17


Before reading Look at the title and the pictures. What do you think this fable is about?

GLOSSARY

narrator forteller was asleep sov back rygg paws poter roaring brølende dare våger jaws kjever was shaking skalv perhaps kanskje tiny bitte liten laughed lo

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The Lion and the Mouse Narrator: Once upon a time, a large lion was asleep in the jungle. A little mouse was running up and down the lion’s back and dancing on his head. Suddenly the lion woke up. He was very angry. He grabbed the mouse and held him in his big paws. Lion (roaring): How dare you wake me up! Don’t you know that I’m the King of the Beasts? I shall kill you and eat you! Narrator: He opened his big jaws and the mouse was shaking. Mouse: Please, don’t eat me, Your Majesty. I didn’t mean to wake you up! I was only playing. Please, let me go and I will be your friend forever. If you let me live, perhaps I can help you some day. Narrator: The lion looked at the tiny mouse and laughed. Lion: You? Save my life? What a crazy idea! What could a tiny little mouse like you do for a great, giant lion like me? Mouse: You just wait and see, Your Majesty. Narrator: And with that, the lion lifted his paws and let the mouse go.


A few days later the lion was caught in a hunter’s net. He tried to break free but he couldn’t. He let out a big roar of anger that shook the forest. Every animal could hear it, including the tiny mouse. Mouse: My friend the lion is in trouble! Narrator: The mouse ran as fast as he could and soon found the lion trapped in the hunter’s net. Mouse: I will help you. Narrator: And the tiny mouse started chewing and chewing on the net with his sharp little teeth. Very soon the lion was free. I did not believe that you could help me, little Lion: mouse, but today you saved my life. Thank you. Mouse: You are welcome. It was my turn to help you.

GLOSSARY

was caught ble fanget hunter’s net jegers nett break free komme seg løs shook ristet trapped fanget chewing tygge did not believe trodde ikke

The moral of the story is that little friends can be big friends. From Aesop’s Fables

After reading Act out the fable. Wor kbook t as k s 1: 22 – 1: 23

19


Before reading Which bands do you know?

GLOSSARY

drums trommer vocalist vokalist practise øver twice a week to ganger i uka youth club ungdomsklubb borrow låne because fordi afford har råd til talent competition talentkonkurranse

The Dreamers Hello! We are “The Dreamers” and we are a girl band. We started our band two years ago. There are five girls in our band. There is Marie, who plays the guitar. We have Leonora, who plays the drums. Kathy plays the piano, Maggie plays the bass and I am the vocalist. We practise twice a week at our local youth club. If you don’t have an instrument you can borrow one from the youth club. That is really cool, because not everyone can afford their own instrument. Next week we are going to take part in our school’s talent competition. We are a bit nervous, so now we are practising a lot! Do you want to come to our concert? We are going to play my favourite song, The BFF Song. Do you know what BFF stands for? After reading a Who is in the band? b Which instruments do they play? c Why is the youth club a cool place?

20

Wo rkb o o k t a s k s 1 :2 4 – 1 :2 5


Best Friends Forever (The BFF Song) We don’t always like the same things. Take ice cream. We like different flavors. And we don’t always see things the same. Once you called me a name and I returned the favor. But … Chorus: You are my best friend forever. We won’t ever let that end, no never. You are here for me and I am here for you. That’s what best friends do. We don’t always see eye to eye, don’t ask me why. But we don’t mind it. And we don’t always get along but our friendship’s strong. We can always find it. And … (Chorus)

And … (Chorus) x 2

TIME TO LAUGH I am an instrument. You can’t see me, you can’t touch me, but you can hear me. What am I? Your voice

We don’t always fit in with the crowd, but we still stand proud and we stand together. And we don’t care what other people say, we go our own true way. That works a whole lot better.

Bryant Oden

Wor kbook task 1: 26

21


Before reading Which sports are you interested in?

Football All Year Round! Bobby plays football. We have talked to him about his favourite sport. Reporter: Bobby: Reporter: Bobby:

Reporter: Bobby:

Reporter: Bobby: Reporter: Bobby:

Reporter: Bobby:

22

So, Bobby, you like playing football? Oh yes, I love it! When did you start? I have played for as long as I can remember. But I first started playing for my local football club when I was six. I really like the feeling of being part of a team. How often do you play? Well, we practise three times a week. At the weekends we often have matches or tournaments. And I always play football during my breaks at school. Sounds like you do a lot of training! Yeah ‌ What kind of equipment do you need when you play football? You only need a ball! But if you play football like I do, you need football boots, a football kit, socks, shin pads, a field and a goal. And when we play matches, I always have to wear my lucky Superman underwear! And, of course, you need someone to play with. There are 11 players in a football team. You can be a goalkeeper, a back, a winger, a midfielder or a striker. The coach leads your team through the game, while the referee supervises the game. What is your position in the team? Most of the time I’m a striker.


Reporter: Is football just an outdoor activity? Bobby: During the spring and summer we play football outdoors, but in the winter, when it is too cold, we play indoors. So it’s football all year round! Reporter: I have to ask you, what is your favourite football team? Bobby: My own team, of course! No … My favourite football team in England is Liverpool. And in international football? Well, then FC Barcelona would be my favourite. I’m actually going there to see a match with my mother next month! Reporter: Lucky you! Well, thank you, Bobby, for telling us about your favourite sport.

GLOSSARY

practise trener tournaments turneringer equipment utstyr football kit fotballdrakt shin pads leggbeskyttere field bane goalkeeper målvakt back forsvarer winger ving midfielder midtbanespiller striker spiss coach trener referee dommer supervises her: dømmer

After reading Act out the dialogue.

Wor kbook t as k s 1: 27 – 1: 31

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Write Identity Card What is your name? My name is … When is your birthday? My birthday is … How old are you? I am … years old. PICTURE OF ME

Where do you live? I live at … (address) What kind of house do you live in? I live in a … Who are the people in your family? I have a …

Houses we live in: detached house semi-detached house flat farm house terraced house

What do you like doing in your spare time? I like … What are your favourite subjects at school? My favourite subjects are … What is your favourite band/artist? My favourite band/artist is …

QUESTION WORDS

Who? Why? What? Which? When? Where? How?

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Hvem? Hvorfor? Hva, hvilken? Hvilken? Når? Hvor? Hvordan?

Wo rkb o o k t a s k 1 :3 2

I keep six honest serving-men (They taught me all I knew); Their names are What and Why and When And How and Where and Who. From The Elephant’s Child by Rudyard Kipling


Before reading Look at the title and the programme. What do you think this text is about? Have you ever visited another school?

Welcome to Norway!

GLOSSARY

is preparing forbereder seg visitors besøkende, gjester as part of som en del av each other hverandre presentation presentasjon similarities likheter differences ulikheter

Class 5B at Hosle School is preparing for some visitors. An English class from Woodlands Junior School in Kent, England, will be staying with them for three days. They have been in contact as part of a European web project. Here is the programme for the first day. Then the children will get to know each other a bit better and hopefully learn something about each other’s countries. PROGRAMME FOR HOSLE SCHOOL TUESDAY 13 SEPTEMBER 8:30–9:00

Welcome! Presentation in class and information about the day.

9:00–10:00

Norwegian and English. Information about Norway.

10:00–10:20 Break.

11:30–12:30 Lunchtime and break. 12:30–14:00 Presentation of group work.

After reading a When does school start? b When does it end? c When is the first break? d What will they be doing at 10:20?

TIME TO LAUGH Which question can a person ask all day long, getting a different answer each time, and yet all the answers are correct? What time is it?

10:20–11:30 Work in groups. Similarities and differences between Norwegian and British schools.

Wor kbook t as k s 1: 33 – 1: 35

25


1

3

26

Wo rkb o o k p a g e 0 0

4

2


Before reading Tell the others a fact about Norway.

Learn about Norway! The pupils in class 5B have made a digital presentation to tell their English friends about Norway. Elise:

The capital of Norway is Oslo. We pay in Norwegian kroner. We have a king and a queen, who live in a big palace in Oslo. Our National Day is 17 May and all the children in Norway take part in parades. We dress up in nice clothes or our national costumes and after the parades we often eat good food and play games.

GLOSSARY

capital hovedstad parades tog, parade dress up pynter oss national costumes nasjonaldrakter turn it upside down snur det opp ned reach rekke World Heritage List liste over verdensarven changes endrer seg cabins hytter cross-country skiing langrenn downhill skiing alpint does not set går ikke ned

Halvor: Norway is a long country. If you turn it upside down, the top of Norway will reach as far south as Rome in Italy! We have a lot of fjords and mountains. Geirangerfjorden and Sognefjorden are on UNESCO’s World Heritage List. The highest mountain is Galdhøpiggen and it is 2469 metres high. Fredrik: We have four seasons, so the weather changes from warm summer days to icy cold winter days with snow, frost and ice. Many people go to cabins in the mountains to go skiing, to walk or climb mountains. Winter sports like cross-country skiing, downhill skiing, snowboarding and skating are very popular. In the summer time, the sun does not set in the Northern part of Norway where it is daylight for 24 hours a day. This is called the Midnight Sun.

After reading Pretend to be one of the children. Give your presentation. Wor kbook t as k s 1: 36 – 1: 37

27


Before reading What do you know about school life in the UK?

School Life in the UK Jane is a pupil at Woodlands Junior School in Kent, England. She will tell you what it is like to go to school in the UK. In the UK we start primary school at the age of five. I am ten years old, so I am in year 5. In primary school we study English, mathematics, science, religious education, history, geography, music, art and crafts, physical education, computing and a foreign language. In our school we have to wear a school uniform. In most schools in the UK we have to do that.

GLOSSARY

primary school barneskole age alder science naturfag art and crafts kunst og håndverk physical education kroppsøving foreign language fremmedspråk wear ha på seg

28


Our school starts at 8:55 with registration. The teacher reads out the students’ names. On hearing his/her name, the student replies, “Yes, Mrs (teacher’s name)” or “Yes, Mr (teacher’s name)”. At 9:10 we go to assembly. In assembly we sing songs, listen to a story or a presentation.

GLOSSARY

registration registrering replies svarer assembly samling lesson time during i afterwards etterpå packed lunch matpakke brought tatt med riddle gåte

Our first lesson begins at 9:20. We have break time from 10:20 until 10:35. During break time, we can have a snack and play games outdoors. Afterwards, we go back in for another lesson until lunch at 12:00. We can choose between a hot or cold dinner we can buy in the canteen, or a packed lunch brought from home. Afternoon lessons begin at 1:10 and end at 3:15, when we go home. Finally, I have a riddle for you: A clock chimes 5 times in 4 seconds. How many times will it chime in 10 seconds?

DID YOU KNOW?

3:15 can be 3:15 in the morning (3:15 a.m.) or 3:15 in the afternoon (3:15 p.m.). How can you remember this? A is the first letter in the alphabet, so a.m. is in the morning, before 12.

After reading a What is the name of Jane’s school? b At what age do the children in the UK normally start primary school? c What do they study in school? d When does Jane’s school start in the morning? e What do the children do in assembly? f What is the answer to Jane’s riddle? Talk about it! a Would you like to wear a school uniform? Why? / Why not? b Would you like to have a hot meal for lunch at school? Why? / Why not? c Do you know of any other countries where the children have to wear school uniforms? Wor kbook t as k s 1: 38 – 1: 41

29


Before reading Can you give examples of different kinds of shops?

Let’s Go Shopping! Christina is going to buy some new clothes together with her mum. They are at a big shopping centre and have found a clothes shop that Christina really likes. Assistant: Good morning! May I help you? Mum: Yes, we need a new T-shirt and a pair of trousers, please. Assistant: Let’s look over here. We have some really nice T-shirts on sale. Christina: I really like this blue one. Can I try it on? Assistant: Yes, of course. Shall we have a look at the trousers, too? Hmm … Let me see. What about these dark blue jeans? They will be great with the T-shirt. And they are only £20.50. Mum: That is not too bad. Try them on, Christina! Assistant: Please, come with me. The fitting rooms are right over here. Christina: Thank you.

GLOSSARY

clothes shop klesbutikk a pair of trousers et par bukser sale salg try it on prøve den dark mørke fitting rooms prøverom too small for små larger size større størrelse change vekslepenger

30

Assistant: How are you in there? Christina: Well, the T-shirt is just fine, but the jeans are a bit too small. Can I try them in a larger size, please? Assistant: Let me see. Here you are. Try these on. Mum: Oh, they are nice! How much is the T-shirt? Assistant: The T-shirt is £10.70. Mum: What do you think, Christina? Christina: I love both the T-shirt and the jeans! Mum: £40. Here you are. Assistant: Thank you and here is your change. Mum and Christina: Thank you! Bye-bye!


After reading a How much are the T-shirt and the jeans altogether? b How much change does Mum get in return? c Act out the dialogue.

Pretend to be in the shop. One of you is the assistant, the other is going to buy some clothes. Wor kbook t as k s 1: 42 – 1: 46

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Before reading What do you do to help at home? GLOSSARY

chores plikter pocket money lommepenger tidy rydder set the table dekke bordet rubbish søppel dishwasher oppvaskmaskin

My Chores We asked four children on the street: What do you do to help at home? How much pocket money do you get? Daniel (11): I pick up my little brother from school and walk him home three times a week. I also tidy my school bag when I get home, take out my lunch box, water bottle and so on. If Mum or Dad asks me, I have to help to make dinner or to set the table, or to take out the rubbish. My pocket money is £7 each week.

Claire (10): Every day when I get home from school, I have to walk our dog. I also have to tidy my room every week. My brother and I take turns emptying the dishwasher and setting the table. I hate it, but it is nice to earn your own money that you can spend as you like. I often go to the movies or to the swimming pool. My pocket money is £9 a week.

Money doesn’t grow on trees!

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Sarah (11): My chores at home are to babysit my baby sister, to help with the laundry and to take care of and feed my hamster, Musty. I like that chore the best. I have to tidy her cage, give her fresh water and food every day. Once a week I clean her cage with a special soap I buy in a pet store. The worst thing is that I have to help with the laundry. Dirty socks and underwear … yuck!!! But I earn £20 a month and I am saving my money to buy a horse!

Alex (10): I make my bed every morning after breakfast, I make my own breakfast and packed lunch, I clean my room and the bathroom once a week. I also help an old lady who lives next door and do some shopping for her. I get £6 every week and I am saving the money to buy a computer. I only need about £150 more!

GLOSSARY

laundry klesvask take turns bytter på spend bruke make my bed rer opp senga mow the lawn klippe plenen shovel snow måke snø

Things you can do to earn some money: Walk the dog Babysit Clean the house Hoover the house Set the table Empty the dishwasher Tidy your room Feed the pets Take out the rubbish Wash the car Mow the lawn Shovel snow Do the laundry Make dinner

BUS STOP

Talk about it! a How much pocket money do you get? b Should children get pocket money? Why or why not? c Do you know of other things you can do? d Choose three things from the list and explain to a partner why you would like to do these three things.

Wo rkb o o k t a s k s 1 :4 7 – 1 :5 1 , S u mm ing up

33


2

HA

R•C

APTE R•C

H

How the Body Works

PTE

Ouch! My knee!

Have a banana.

34


Focus Listen and read: non-fiction, stories, rhymes, tables and recipes Speak and write: words and phrases about the body, being healthy and feeling ill, five senses poem Language work: the indefinite article (a/an), the definite article (the), to do, silent K Culture: children’s literature, measurements

Come out of the water. You will catch a cold!

What’s that noise?

Talk about it! What can you see, hear, smell, taste and touch? I can see … I can hear … I can smell … I can taste … I can touch …

Wor kbook task 2: 1

35


Before reading What is the story Little Red Riding Hood about?

Little Red Riding Hood Little Red Riding Hood knocked at the door, and walked in, saying: “Good morning, Grandmother, I have brought you eggs, butter and cake, and here is a bunch of flowers I gathered in the wood.” As she came nearer the bed, she said: “What big ears you have, Grandmother.” “All the better to hear you with, my dear.” “What big eyes you have, Grandmother.” “All the better to see you with, my dear.” “But Grandmother, what a big nose you have.” “All the better to smell you with, my dear.” “But Grandmother, what a big mouth you have.” “All the better to eat you up with, my dear,” the wolf said as he sprang at Little Red Riding Hood.

GLOSSARY

have brought har tatt med gathered plukket all the better for at sprang hoppet

36

Wo rkb o o k t a s k 2 :2

After reading a Act out the dialogue. b How does the story end? c Is it true that big ears make you hear better? d Is it true that big eyes make you see better? e Is it true that you can smell better with a big nose?


Language Work The Indefinite Article (ubestemt artikkel) Vowels

The indefinite article in English is a or an. Use an in front of words that start with a vowel sound. Use a in front of words that start with a consonant sound.

A, E, I, O, U

an ice cream an eye

a chocolate ice cream a black eye

an enormous ice cream an open eye

a wolf a fridge

an evil wolf an empty fridge

a dead wolf a full fridge

Follow the rules and add an adjective. Here are some adjectives you can use: ng long – short – full – empty – open – interesting – smart – pretty – ugly – happy – unhappy – nice – evil – new – old an arm a face

a ___ arm an ___ face

an ___ arm a ___ face

The Definite Article (bestemt artikkel) The definite article in English is the. In Norwegian there is no definite article. What do we use instead? Say these two phrases: the full fridge – the empty fridge. The is pronounced differently in these two examples. What is the difference?

Wor kbook t asks 2: 3 – 2: 4

37


Before reading Read the poem and find the words that you know. GLOSSARY

giant kjempestore slides and swings sklier og husker kites drager giggles knis munch knaske crunch knaser clean sheets rent sengetøy silky smooth silkemyke ribbons sløyfebånd mittens votter

That’s What I Like Giant slides and swings Kites on long strings Smiles Grandma brings That’s what I like to see. Loud music and bells Giggles and yells Stories mum tells That’s what I like to hear. Sweeties to munch Carrots that crunch Ice cream for lunch That’s what I like to taste. Freshly baked bread Shampoo on my head Clean sheets on my bed That’s what I like to smell. Silky smooth ribbons Soft purring kittens Warm woollen mittens That’s what I like to touch. Janice Johnston

38


After reading Find the words that rhyme. Talk about it! a What do you like to see? b What do you like to hear? c What do you like to taste? d What do you like to smell? e What do you like to touch? Wor kbook t asks 2: 5 – 2: 6

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Before reading Have you ever been ill? What was wrong?

Doctor, Doctor! Doctor, Doctor! My head hurts. Doctor, Doctor! My arm hurts. Doctor, Doctor! My leg hurts. Doctor, Doctor! My stomach hurts. Are you OK? No, I’m not! Are you OK? Yeah, I’m OK! Doctor, Doctor! My hand hurts. Doctor, Doctor! My foot hurts. Doctor, Doctor! My back hurts. Doctor, Doctor! My tooth hurts. Are you OK? No, I’m not! Are you OK? Yeah, I’m OK! Richard Graham

After reading a Work in groups. Make up a dance move that goes with each line in the song. For example: In the first line, put your hands to your head. b Perform the song as a rap. Which group has the best moves? c Add a new verse to the song with other parts of the body: nose, ear, elbow, knee.

40


Tyler and Rosie Have to See a Doctor At the doctor’s office Doctor: Hello, Mrs Jones. Hello there, Tyler. What is the matter? Mum: He is complaining about stomach pains. Doctor: I see. Did you have breakfast this morning? Tyler: No, sir. I can’t eat. I feel sick just looking at food. Doctor: Are you feeling tired? Dizzy? Tyler: I’m tired, but not dizzy. Doctor: Have you taken his temperature, Mrs Jones? Mum: No, I haven’t. I thought it was something he had eaten. I hope it’s not the flu. Doctor: I won’t rule it out. There have been cases of the flu at Tyler’s school. Mum: Really? I didn’t know. Doctor: I will tell the nurse to do a blood test. Please take a seat in the waiting room. Mum: Thank you, doctor.

GLOSSARY

have to må is complaining klager stomach pains magesmerter sick her: kvalm dizzy svimmel flu influensa rule it out utelukke det blood test blodprøve

Wo rkb o o k t a s k 2 :7

41


GLOSSARY

stitches sting examination undersøkelse

In the waiting room On his way out, Tyler meets his friend Rosie, who has cut her knee and is bleeding. Rosie: Tyler! What are you doing here? Tyler: Oh, hi, Rosie. I’m not feeling well. What happened to you? Rosie: Listen to this! I was playing down at the beach, when this stupid dog came at me. I fell over and cut my knee on some broken glass. The doctor says I need stitches. Tyler: Wow! Well, good luck. Rosie: Get well, Tyler. Nurse: Rosie Johnson? Please follow me to the examination room.

42


In the examination room Nurse:

Here she is, Mr Johnson. Rosie’s just fine. Rosie: Dad! Mr Johnson: Rosie, what has happened? Rosie: I fell and cut my knee on some broken glass. Doctor: She’s alright, sir. The wound is clean. She just needs to be stitched up. We gave her a local anaesthetic. The nurse will come in and close the wound. I will check in on you later. Mr Johnson: Are you in pain, sweetie? Rosie: No, I’m fine, dad. Look – it’s a really deep cut! Nurse: You may want to sit down, Mr Johnson. You look a bit pale. After reading a Act out the dialogues above. b Rosie and Tyler meet one week later. Make up a role-play. You may start like this: Rosie: Hello, Tyler. Are you feeling better?

GLOSSARY

nurse sykepleier wound sår stitched up sydd igjen local anaesthetic lokalbedøvelse pale blek

Wor kbook t asks 2: 8 – 2: 11

43


Before reading There are five questions in this text. When you get to a question, try to answer it before you read on.

What Your Body Needs Your body needs food. Doctors recommend 3–4 healthy meals every day. It is also important to drink a lot of water. Can you give an example of a healthy snack? Your body needs sleep. Doctors recommend that children between 5 and 12 years old sleep 10–11 hours every night. How long is a good night’s sleep for you? Your body needs exercise. Children between 6 and 12 years old should have at least one hour of physical activity every day. Which is your favourite activity?

The meals of the day: breakfast lunch snack dinner supper

44


GLOSSARY

recommend anbefaler healthy sunn meals måltider snack mellommåltider exercise trening physical activity fysisk aktivitet hugs klemmer enjoy nyte

Your body needs hugs. Some say you need as many as 12 hugs a day to have a good life! When did you last give someone a hug? My daily chart Your body needs to work. Your brain likes to be active. Going to school and working helps you grow and enjoy your life. What do you want to do when you grow up?

After reading a Make a list of your daily routines: What do you eat during a normal day? How many hours of sleep do you get? How many hours of exercise do you get? How many hours do you spend doing homework? b Compare your lists. Does your body get what it needs?

Sleep Work/school Excercise Food Free time

Wor kbook t as k s 2: 12 – 2: 18

45


Before reading How much fruit and vegetables do you eat during a day? What do you like the best?

Why Bananas Are Good for You All fruit and vegetables are good for you. The banana is very good for you, too. Bananas are often the first solid food babies eat. Here are some of the healthy things you get from bananas: Bananas give you lots of vitamin B and C. Bananas are good for your heart. Bananas have no unhealthy fat. Bananas have no salt. Bananas are full of fiber.

46


Recipe: Banana and blueberry bliss 1 peeled banana 2.5 dl frozen blueberries 2.5 dl vanilla or natural yoghurt 1 dl orange or pineapple juice Mix well in a blender. Enjoy with ice cubes and a straw.

GLOSSARY

solid food fast føde recipe oppskrift peeled uten skall mix well bland godt straw sugerør 1 scoop en kule (iskrem) whipped cream pisket krem sprinkles strø

Recipe: Banana split

TIME TO LAUGH

1 peeled banana 1 scoop vanilla ice cream 1 scoop chocolate ice cream 1 scoop strawberry ice cream chocolate syrup whipped cream sprinkles or nuts

Why is the number ten afraid of seven? Because seven ate nine, and ten is next!

Instructions Put the ice cream scoops in a dish. Split the banana in two long halves. Top the ice cream and the banana with whipped cream. Pour on the chocolate syrup and sprinkle with sprinkles or nuts. Serve and enjoy!

Wor kbook task 2: 19

47


Before reading Some dreams are bad. We call them nightmares. Have you ever had a nightmare?

48

The Empty Fridge Josie wakes up in the middle of the night. She is thirsty. The light is on in the hallway, and she stumbles out of bed to get a glass of milk. The house is quiet. Mum and dad are sleeping. Baby Ben is sleeping. Their dog Muffin is snoring. No cars or buses are passing in the street. The rooms are dark. Josie is in the kitchen. She takes out a glass and opens the fridge. “That’s strange,” she thinks. “No milk left.” In fact, the fridge is all empty. No eggs, no cheese, no juice, no ham, no vegetables, no apples, no yoghurt, no potatoes, no leftovers from supper, no jelly or jam, no ketchup. And no milk. Josie wants to call for her parents, but she doesn’t want to wake them up. “I will just have a glass of water then,” she says to herself.


GLOSSARY

She takes her glass and turns on the tap. A strange sound comes from inside the tap. Josie holds her glass under the tap, and gives a big yawn. She is ready to go back to sleep. She takes a big slurp, but then … “YUCK!” Josie screams. Her glass is filled with blood! She screams again and the glass slips out of her hand and breaks. The floor is full of blood. She looks in the mirror. Blood is dripping from her mouth. “Heeelp!” she cries.

nightmares mareritt fridge kjøleskap thirsty tørst hallway gangen stumbles snubler quiet stille is snoring snorker leftovers rester call for rope på tap kran strange merkelig yawn gjesp slurp slurk yuck æsj

49


“Josie, darling, what is the matter? Did you have a nightmare?” Josie looks around her. The lights are on in her room. Her mother is sitting next to her and her father is standing over her bed with a worried look. Muffin trots into the room and lies down on the carpet. “There is blood everywhere!” Josie cries. “You poor thing! You had a bad dream,” her father explains. “It’s over now.” “Would you like something to drink?” asks Mum. “Yes, please.” Josie is still trying to catch her breath. Muffin jumps into Josie’s bed and her mother goes to the kitchen to get a glass of milk. Her father turns on all the lights to make her calm down. Mum returns from the kitchen and gives Josie a glass. “EEEEEEK!!!” Josie jumps in horror. “What’s the matter, Josie? It’s only a glass of tomato juice.”

GLOSSARY

worried bekymret trots dilter catch her breath få igjen pusten calm down roe seg in horror av frykt

50

Wo rkb o o k t a s k s 2 :2 0 – 2 :2 1

After reading a Why does Josie get out of bed? b What are the rest of the family doing? c What does she find in the fridge? d Why does she start screaming? e When did you realize that it was a dream? f Why does Josie scream at the end of the story?


Write Five Senses Poem New Year’s Eve I see fireworks. I hear bang, smash and kaboom. I smell smoke. I taste bubbles in my glass. I feel happy but sleepy.

Think about a thing, a place or something that happened. Use that as a title.

New Year’s Eve

Describe what you see.

I see fireworks.

Describe what you hear.

I hear bang, smash and kaboom.

Describe what you smell.

I smell smoke.

Describe what you taste.

I taste bubbles in my glass.

Describe what you feel or what you can touch. I feel happy but sleepy.

Now you try: Use your senses, and make a poem. Decide what you are going to describe. Use the word as a title. I see … I hear … I smell … I taste … I touch … You can add adjectives in front of the nouns: I can see red fireworks.

51


52


Before reading Look at the title and the pictures. What do you think the text is about?

Body Reactions Hiccups can be caused by drinking or eating too fast, hot or cold food, laughing or coughing. Do you know how to stop hiccups?

GLOSSARY

hiccups hikke caused by forårsaket av coughing hosting sneezing nysing directly rett på tired trøtt infectious smittsomt less mindre chatter klaprer experienced opplevd, erfart banana peel bananskall

Sneezing can be caused by illness, allergy, or bright light. Have you looked directly at the sun and sneezed? Yawning is usually a sign that you are tired, or just plain bored. Have you noticed that yawning is infectious? Laughter is the best medicine. Laughter makes us less stressed, and more happy and relaxed. Some say that laughing makes you live longer. Do you believe that? When we are cold the body tells us in so many ways; we shiver, our teeth chatter and we go brrr … Have you experienced freezing temperatures?

After reading a What happens when we drink too fast? b What happens when we look at the sun? c What happens when we see someone who is yawning? d What happens when you see someone slip on a banana peel? e What happens when you go outside on a winter’s day without a jacket? f What are we doing when we say “zzz” or “boo hoo”?

Wor kbook task 2: 22

53


Before reading Look at the title. Do you know what it means? GLOSSARY

speech tale expressions uttrykk opinion mening unbelievable utrolig

What’s on Your Mind? We use the word mind in everyday speech. Look at these expressions:

What’s on your mind? – What are you thinking about? You are out of your mind. – You are crazy. Change your mind. – Get a different opinion. It is a mind-blowing fact. – It is an unbelievable fact. I am bored out of my mind. – I am very bored. I don’t mind. – It’s ok with me.

54


Use the expressions to complete these dialogues: Andy: Do you want to come over tonight? My mum is making pizza. Harry: I don’t know. I have a lot of homework to do. Andy: Ok. Let me know if you …

Megan: Caitlin: Megan: Caitlin:

What in the world are you doing? It’s an experiment. What will your parents say? They will never know. They are not home. Megan: You are …

Felix: Do you know how many brain cells there are in the human brain? Cleo: No, but there can’t be a lot. Felix: There are more than 100 billion brain cells! Cleo: Wow! That’s a … DID YOU KNOW?

A billion looks like this: 1 000 000 000. That’s a lot!

Act out the dialogues. Wor kbook task 2: 23

55


How Tall Are You from Top to Toe? I am four foot ten. I am four foot four.

Woof. I am one foot three.

Lou is 4’4’’. Lou is 132 cm.

Bobo is 1’3’’. Bobo is 38 cm.

Dennis is 4’10’’. Dennis is 147 cm.

I have a little shadow that goes in and out with me, And what can be the use of him is more than I can see. He is very, very like me from the heels up to the head; And I see him jump before me, when I jump into my bed. From “My Shadow” by Robert Louis Stevenson

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1 inch = 2.54 cm 12 inches = 1 foot = 30.48 cm Look at the table. How tall are you? feet/inches

inches

cm

4’0’’

48

122

4’1’’

49

124

4’2’’

50

127

4’3’’

51

130

4’4’’

52

132

4’5’’

53

135

4’6’’

54

137

4’7’’

55

140

4’8’’

56

142

4’9’’

57

145

4’10’’

58

147

4’11’’

59

150

5’0’’

60

152

5’1’’

61

155

5’2’’

62

157

5’3’’

63

160

GLOSSARY

inch tomme foot fot shadow skygge length lengde height høyde measure måle

DID YOU KNOW?

The height of a man is equal to the length of his outspread arms.

After reading a Work with a partner and measure each other. b Find five things in your classroom to measure. c Measure your shadow. Is it always the same? Wor kbook t as k s 2: 24 – 2: 26

57


Before reading The word knee in English looks a lot like the word kne in Norwegian. Do you know why?

Following the Silent K Back in Time

Here are some words with silent K. Follow the threads to find their meaning. knot

kniv

knit

banke

knuckle

knott

knock

strikke

know

kne

knob

knoke

knife

knute

knee

vite

After reading a Which words are almost the same in Norwegian? b Which letter follows K in all the words above? c Which words on the list are things (nouns)? d Which words on the list are things you do (verbs)?

58


Before reading Can you find the silent K in this rhyme?

The Letter K The letter K can sometimes be tough and act quite carelessly. With letter C he makes a racket, they crack and lock and hack and whack it. But when the letter K meets N he acts like a perfect gentleman. In knot and knife and knee and know the silent K is just for show. GLOSSARY

tough tøff act oppføre seg som carelessly uforsiktig racket bråk for show til pynt

Talk about it! a Say the words below out loud. Which words have a silent K?

key

kiwi

knock

know

kiss

knit

knee

keep

kind

kid king

knife

b Can you find the pairs that rhyme? knife sit

clock

bee knob

know show

knit

wife

knock

knee job

Wor kbook t as k s 2: 27 – 2: 28

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Language Work To Do (å gjøre) I do the hokey cokey. You do the hokey cokey. He does the hokey cokey. She does the hokey cokey. It does the hokey cokey. We do the hokey cokey. You do the hokey cokey. They do the hokey cokey. … and that’s what it’s all about!

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Asking and Answering Questions Do I eat dragons? Do you eat dragons? Does dad eat dragons? Does mum eat dragons? Does the dog eat dragons? Do we eat dragons? Do you eat dragons? Do the neighbours eat dragons?

No, I don’t. No, you don’t. No, he doesn’t. No, she doesn’t. No, it doesn’t. No, we don’t. No, you don’t. No, they don’t.

Phew! What a relief.

BUS STOP

Thank goodness no one eats dragons. But, if they did, what would the answers be? Change the answers into “yes”. Use the verb to do: Yes, I do. Wo rkb o o k t a s k s 2 :2 9 – 2 :3 3 , S u mm ing up

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Quest 5 textbook, BM