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7 OUTPUT Kjell Johansson Ă…sa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

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ur Textbook och Workbook


OK BO XT TE

Kjell Johansson  Åsa Ornblad  Bryan Stephens

I din hand håller du ett läromedel från Gleerups. Gleerups författare är lärare med erfarenhet från klassrummet. Lärare och elever hjälper till att utveckla våra läromedel genom värdefulla synpunkter på både innehåll och form. Vi förankrar våra läromedel i skolan där de hör hemma. Gleerups läromedel är alltid utvecklade i samarbete med dig! Har du som användare frågor eller åsikter, kontakta oss gärna på telefon 040-20 98 00 eller via www.gleerups.se Författare till detta läromedel är Kjell Johansson, Åsa Ornblad och Bryan Stephens.

Vi har alltid samarbetat med lärare i våra utvecklingsprojekt. Vi vet att det finns många nyfikna lärare med pedagogiskt intresse som vill engagera sig i utvecklingen av nya produkter. Nu finns ett nytt sätt för dig att påverka vår produktion i ett tidigt skede. På Gleerups lab kan du diskutera och kommentera läromedel under utveckling. Du hittar Gleerups lab på www.gleerups.se


Contents

1 Alone and together 

4 TOO LITTLE AND TOO MUCH  

Introducing Mates  5

Mates  57

Mates  7

Threats from Earth  59

Amalia, the Drummer Girl  9

Helping Others  61

From the Heart  14

The Rights of the Child  65

What Makes a Friend?  17

Earthquake  70

Activities—Alone or Together?  20

Output News  73

 . . .   4

 . .

 56

Visit Australia  24

2 ANIMALS AND PEOPLE

 . . .

5 POWER AND CONTROL 

 . . . . . . .   76

 24

Mates  77

Mates  25

The Right to Vote  79

The Legend of Gelert  28

Two Teenagers’ Blogs  83

Views on Animals  30

Debate on Power  85

Animal Heaven  33

Students’ Council  89

Dear Hu Man  37

The Most Powerful  93

3 BODY AND MIND 

 . . . . . . . . .   40

Mates  41 A Second First Breath?  43 The Amazing Human Body  47 Beauty Now and Then  49 Instructions for the Body Part Game  52 A New Life  54


Förord Det här häftet är ett utdrag ur OUTPUT Textbook och OUTPUT workbook för årskurs 7. OUTPUT är ett helt nytt läromedel i engelska för årskurs 7–9. Med OUTPUT får du och dina elever ett riktigt bra redskap för

muntlig och skriftlig kommunikation. Idag talar man inte om olika länder där engelskan talas utan om olika sociala och kulturella sammanhang. Engelskan finns närvarande i vår vardag hela tiden, både som arbetsverktyg och på vår fritid. OUTPUT tar fasta på den förändrade omvärld som innebär att språket finns tillgängligt överallt och när som helst. Under hösten 2013 provas OUTPUT ut av 8 skolor runt om i Sverige. Deras synpunkter väger tungt för den slutliga utformningen av läromedlet. Om du vill veta mer kring OUTPUT eller har frågor kring materialet är du välkommen att kontakta mig.

Med vänlig hälsning Mercedes Mather Läromedelsutvecklare 040-20 98 38 mercedes.mather@gleerups.se

3


1

Alone and Together

4

u n i t


alone and together unit 1

Introducing Mates ‘Mates’ is Output’s funky soap in five episodes. Who’s in ‘Mates’? Four teens, maybe like you and your mates? So sit back, fasten your seatbelts and enjoy!

Fran about Fran

Tom about Tom

Age: 13 ¾ Family: Mum, dad, BABY brother Greg. Lives: In a room, in a house, in Bude, in north Cornwall, in England, in Great Britain, in Europe, on Earth, in the Milky Way, in the Universe. Hobby: Running. Talents: Running long distances and learns quickly at school. Dream: Winning the marathon in the Olympic Games. Secret: Has seen a ghost.

Age: 13 Family: Dad and sister. Lives: Next door to Fran and Greg. Hobby: Surfing. Talents: Great at fixing broken mobiles and computers. Good at art. Dream: Travelling to and surfing in every ocean in the world. Secret: Uses the Internet to cheat at computer games.

Greg about Greg

Masha about Masha

Age: 13 Family: Mum, dad, ANCIENT sister Fran. Lives: In a room too close to Fran’s. Hobby: Free running/parkour. Talents: Brilliant at the high jump and at learning languages. Dream: Living in New York. Secret: Has a crush on VSP (Very Secret Person).

Age: 13 Family: Mum, dad, one sister and one brother. Lives: In Bude, England, came here from Russia three years ago. Hobbies: Acting and skateboarding. Talents: Great at doing impersonations of famous people and at maths at school. Dream: Becoming an actress on stage. Secret: Misses Russia a lot.

mate kompis funky häftig teen tonåring fasten sätta fast

enjoy ha så kul the Milky Way Vintergatan ancient urgammal brilliant fantastiskt, lysande

have a crush on vara kär i art bild, konst cheat fuska

impersonation imitation actress skådespelerska stage scen

5


unit 1 alone and together

Hiya! I’m Fran and I’m thirteen and three quarters. Me and my twin brother Greg live with our mum and dad in this really big house. I’m the big sister cos’ I’m 22 minutes older than Greg. I’m pretty good at running and I’m pretty good at school, so my nickname is ‘Boffin’, which is sometimes shortened to ‘Bof.’ I forgot to say, I’m a little bit crazy and speak before I think! But I’m OK really! See ya!

They are really great mates. The best!

Hello! I’m Greg and as you know I’ve got a twin sister. We are completely different from each other. Fran is wild and loud and I’m calm and a good listener. I’m pretty reliable and I like to help people. Fran and I usually get along pretty well, but we do argue a lot but I suppose that’s normal for siblings. We’re in the same class at school by the way, so we’re always together! We can’t escape from each other! Bye!

Hi there! My name’s Tom and I’m a friend of the twins. I live next door with my dad and my sister. I’ve always lived in this town and I really like that it’s next to the ocean. I love riding the waves in the summer! I’m also really into painting. I always have my sketch book with me. I do paintings of the town, the sea and my friends. My nickname is ‘Picasso’. I’m also really good at fixing things so I’m very popular at school. I repair people’s laptops and mobile phones and so on. I spend quite a lot of time with the twins and Masha. Hey there! I’m Masha and I’m just 13. My birthday was yesterday.

I’ve got a Russian name. We left Russia for England three years ago. My dad got a job with an English company. God, it was so hard when I first got here. I couldn’t understand a word of English for the first three months! Now the language isn’t a problem. I find the kids at school here really friendly. I like Tom and the twins. They are really great mates. The best! The twin’s mum and dad are nice as well. They don’t mind if I sometimes sleep over. Bye for now!

nickname smeknamn boffin här: smart person shorten förkorta

6

completely helt, totalt reliable pålitlig

argue gräla, bråka sibling syskon

escape fly, komma undan company företag


alone and together unit 1

Mates Fran:

OK then you guys. School’s over, so what shall we do?

Tom:

Our homework?

Masha: I can’t. I’ve got my books back home and it’s way too far to get

them.

Fran: Oh, come on, Masha. Like 100 metres. That’ll take you ages.

Just roll home on your skateboard.

Greg: No, no homework. Around ten at night is the right time for that. Fran: Yes, by then dad has told you a thousand times to make a start. Greg: The later it is, the better I think. Tom:

And it’s very early now, isn’t it?

Masha: I could go and fetch my books. It’s nice to have some company

when you do your homework.

Greg: You know what—I have this feeling. Masha: What? Like the aliens watching us last week? Greg: They did, Masha. I’m sure I could feel it. No, I know something

fantastic is going to happen. Something out of the ordinary.

far långt age här: lång tid, evighet

company här: sällskap alien utomjording

out of the ordinary väldigt ovanlig

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unit 1 alone and together

Fran: Like what? Like Miss Jones is going to phone you, telling you

don’t need to do any homework this month or like…

Tom:

…winning a million pounds on the National Lottery?

Greg: Not unlikely. Masha: Have you bought any lottery tickets then? Fran:

How could he? He’s totally broke, Masha. It’s three days since we had our pocket money and yesterday I lent him £5. Where does your money go? It’s as if you had huge holes in your pockets.

Greg: I don’t know really, but I can’t understand how you do it. You

even manage to save money.

Fran: I just don’t buy as much as you do. Simple as that. All your

games and films for one thing. I play online for free and watch films on the telly.

Tom:

Me too. Only sixty-year-olds buy games and films. They even buy music.

Masha: Only sixty-year-olds and Greg, you mean? Greg: Slow down now. I can sense something in the air. It’s coming

closer and getting stronger.

Tom:

Aliens in the garden again?

Fran: The call from Miss Jones? Masha: Isn’t there something in the air? I can smell it. Tom:

When did feelings have a smell?

Greg: That’s it! Spot on! Smell is correct! I know

that smell from somewhere!

Masha: Yes, what a smell. I know it too. Voice from the kitchen: All of you! Time for tea!

Greg’s favourite meal. Bangers and mash!

Greg: See! I was right! Miles better than winning

the lottery or even not having to do home­ work. Come on now! Let’s get moving!

unlikely osannolik lottery ticket lott totally helt broke pank since sedan

8

lend (lent, lent) låna huge jättestor manage lyckas save spara simple as that så enkelt är det

for one thing till exempel telly TV even till och med sense känna Spot on! Mitt i prick!

tea här: (kvälls)måltid meal måltid, här: rätt bangers and mash korv med mos miles better väldigt mycket bättre


alone and together unit 1

Amalia, the Drummer Girl Amalia looks around the area at the back of the garage and feels proud of what she’s done. The walls are all covered with egg boxes. They will stop some of the noise from her drums reaching her neighbours. Tomorrow, she thinks, I’ll buy that drum set. Finally! The following afternoon, Amalia puts the drums into the corner on a large rug. As soon as they are in place, she sits down on the stool and smiles as she puts her earplugs in. One drumstick in each hand and bang bang bang she plays to Arctic Monkey’s R U Mine? It sounds perfect!

proud stolt cover täcka noise oljud

reach nå neighbour granne finally äntligen

rug matta stool pall

earplug öronpropp drumstick trumpinne

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unit 1 alone and together

When Amalia returns to the house she sees old Mr Newbury, her grumpy neighbour that most kids are afraid of. Now he looks even angrier than usual and she can see his mouth moving but she can’t hear a word he’s saying until she takes her earplugs out.

No school, no work, drums all day!

“Young girl, this noise you’re making, it has to stop.” He sounds annoyed and Amalia isn’t sure of how to react. “I’m really sorry. I didn’t mean to disturb you.” “Well, you did.”

At last it is Saturday morning. No school, no work, drums all day! Amalia phones Roshin, her best friend, who plays the bass guitar. They’re going to start a band. Amalia can’t wait for that to happen and decides to practise some beats as she’s waiting for Roshin to come over. One of the beats she’s trying to learn is difficult and she can’t get it right. Old Mr Newbury is watering his roses in the front garden. “Are you going to start drumming now?” “My friend and I...” Amalia tries to smile at him. “My God, I’ll be talking to your parents about this.” “But, Mr New...” Mr Newbury turns his back on her and walks away. He doesn’t give her a chance to explain. Amalia fails miserably the first time she tries the beat. She keeps trying and she gets better, but not good enough. Well, who said playing the drums would be easy? When Roshin arrives, Amalia tells her about Mr Newbury. “What do you think your parents are going to say when he speaks to them?” “Maybe they won’t let me play anymore.” “Why don’t you talk to them first?” Amalia looks at her friend and smiles. When they go into the house, they realize that they’re too late. From the kitchen they can hear an old

grumpy sur, butter annoyed irriterad disturb störa

10

practise öva beat rytm, beat

water vattna fail miserably misslyckas totalt

arrive komma realize inse


alone and together unit 1

man’s voice, going on about something. They can hear a word here and there. His voice is not happy. The girls are sad and don’t feel like playing anymore. They decide to hang out at Roshin’s place and listen to music instead. The next morning Amalia is on her way to her drum room to learn the new beat she tried the day before. As she gets closer to the garage, she sees something yellow on the door. It’s a note and something is written on it, in old-fashioned hand writing. It takes a long time for her to read it.

se You should u d your left han ou more w hen y t. p lay that bea

How odd! Amalia thinks, but when she sits on her stool and practises the beat she tries using her left hand more. The happy feeling returns! Whoever wrote the note was right. A few hours later she is learning how to do a paradiddle. It’s tricky! Left, right, left, left, right, left, right, right. She can do it five times in a row, but then something happens and she loses track of her hands. She hears a knock on the door and looks up. Oh, no... Old Mr Newbury. Amalia sighs and looks at him. What does he want now? “Is my drumming disturbing you?” she asks in the nicest possible way. “Well, yes! It sounds awful!” he answers in a snappy voice and walks out. Amalia looks at him in astonishment. Why does he even bother to tell her that? She’s still learning. It’s Monday afternoon when she sees another yellow note on the garage door. How weird is that? Two yellow notes, giving her advice on how to play. Amalia thinks about the notes all evening. Who wants to help her? And why? Before Amalia goes to bed her parents want to talk to her. It turns out that Old Mr Newbury has spoken to them again and they have decided

note papperslapp old-fashioned gammaldags odd konstig whoever vem som än

paradiddle paradiddel (trumslagsteknik) tricky besvärlig in a row i rad

You must li st en to the paradid d to ge t it r igh le t. Lis ten and fe el it , don’t think !

lose track of tappa greppet om sigh sucka awful hemsk

snappy vresig astonishment förvåning bother bry sig om weird konstig advice råd

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unit 1 alone and together

that she can only play certain days of the week and only three hours at a time. She is so angry she can hardly sleep all night. It’s too little time, what she learns she will forget by the next practice day. Amalia is still angry the following afternoon. She’s in her room looking at her drumsticks. She does the paradiddle on her bed, and it doesn’t make a sound at all, but she knows it much better now. She feels the beat in her body. As she looks out of her window, she sees old Mr Newbury driving off. Immediately she gets up and walks to the garage. If he’s not at home, he can’t complain. She gets into her playing and loses track of time. When she’s done playing she’s nervous. Hopefully nobody heard her playing on a wrong day, but she p e e k notices that Mr Newbury’s car is back. re to B e s u r i s t s l o os e Somebody had heard her. The next day there is y o u r w f t w h en another yellow note on the garage door.

o a n d s l a y . E v en y o u p y o u p lay . w h e n r u m s h a rd th e d

Even though Amalia appreciates the advice, she still thinks it’s strange. One neighbour wants to stop her playing, another helps her get better.

certain viss hardly knappast immediately omedelbart, direkt

12

complain klaga hopefully förhoppningsvis

wrist handled appreciate uppskatta


alone and together unit 1

She sticks to her practice days and works on hand and wrist techniques silently the other days. It works out well. Roshin and Amalia get two guitarists and a singer to join their band. They get better after each rehearsal and the yellow notes keep on coming, one after each time she has played. She looks forward to receiving the notes and her heart jumps a little every time she sees one of them. But one day she gets a note that says:

Dear Amalia, Unfortunately, this will be the very last note I can write to you. My husband has become very ill and I fear that he won’t live for much longer. I know my husband seems like a grumpy old man, but what you don’t know is that he’s got a heart of gold. In recent years, he’s just forgotten about it. What he hasn’t forgotten is how to play the drums. He played in jazz and blues bands when I first met him. Every time he heard you play he remembered that he could no longer play himself and it made him sad. To you it probably seemed like he was angry. Anyway, he went on and on about the mistakes you made and I decided to help you along a little. That way my husband’s knowledge wouldn’t be wasted. I listened to him and figured out what he was really saying and then I let you know how to improve by the yellow notes. Yesterday, in hospital, my husband asked how you were doing and I said you were still playing. Then he smiled and said: “She learns quickly that girl.” Well, I have to agree with him. Keep up the good work.

Best wishes, Mrs Newbury

stick to hålla sig till technique teknik silent tyst rehearsal repetition

receive ta emot unfortunately tyvärr, olyckligtvis fear frukta

recent senaste probably antagligen knowledge kunskap be wasted gå till spillo, slösas bort

figure out lista ut improve förbättra agree hålla med

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unit 1 alone and together

From the Heart Doctor Grace Ryan works as a youth counsellor in Brisbane, Australia. She works with students who have psychological or other problems, or just feel lonely. The first thing she does is to let them write her a letter about something that is worrying them. She has lent us six letters. Of course we have changed the names!

Dear mum and dad, I know your jobs are really important and that you have to work. I know as well that the house costs a lot of money and so do the cars and our holidays. Of course the cleaner, cook, home tutor, gardener and my baby sister’s nanny need to be paid every week too, so I understand that you have to spend a lot of time working away from home. But wouldn’t it just be easier if you were at home a bit more? Anyway, I just wanted to say that I miss you both. Will you call me tonight, as usual? Love, Lachlan

counsellor rådgivare, kurator worry oroa, bekymra

14

lend (lent, lent) låna home tutor privatlärare

gardener trädgårdsmästare nanny barnskötare


alone and together unit 1

Dear mum and dad, You won’t believe what happened today! I did something really bad! I Mrs Nguyen, our teach called er, ‘an old cow’. Mrs Ng uy en wa s rea lly angry and her face turned dark red . Everybody stopped tal king and sat quietly, sta back and forth betwee ring n me and the teacher. Alm os t like a ten nis only more intense. Then match, Mrs Nguyen took me to the headmaster’s office . I can’t explain why I did this stupid thing. I’m rea lly so rry . No oth er pupils have talked to me abou t it, maybe because I do n’t have any real friend here. Boarding school s isn’t for me. Could you ple as e wr ite to my old school? I would really like to get back to my old class. For how lon you have to work in So g do uth Africa? Love, Ruby

Dear mum and dad, I never seem to be at home, but still I’m always at home ‘cos I’ve got two homes. At least that’s what you say, but I don’t agree with you. One week I have to eat my vegetables, the other I don’t. One week I can use make up, the next I can’t. One week I have to clean my room, the other, well, actually I always have to do that... I’m confused by your different rules and I can understand why you can’t live together but... I hate the fact that I have to move back and forth between the two of you. I would really like to talk to you about a different way for me to live. Love, Matilda

quiet tyst back and forth fram och tillbaka

intense intensiv headmaster rektor explain förklara

boarding school internatskola at least åtminstone vegetables grönsaker

actually faktiskt confused förvirrad

15


unit 1 alone and together

Marcus, Dear dad and member? son. David, re It’s me, your otball player e after that fo You named m know. still here, you Beckham. I’m even fun and all. She is Estelle is cute e smells t not when sh bu , es im et m so rstand how s. I can’t unde bad or scream usting things all those disg ith w al de u yo as like ly say that I w st ne ho t n’ ca and you t possible. ago. It’s just no s ar ye 13 at th you could wondering if Anyway, I was d maybe we er for a day an tt si by ba a d fin ay football? e park and pl could go to th Love, David

Dear dad,

Dear mum, I know you are as sad as I am, but you actually only lost one person when dad died. To be honest, I have lost two people, both my parents, and I’m angry with you. You are here, but not here. I really miss my dad and I know you are devastated by his death, but I’M STILL HERE. Can we miss him together? Love, Emma cute söt deal with klara av

16

disgusting äcklig honestly ärligt

What’s happening to you? In the last month you went from being a grumpy, unfashionable and lonely old man (Sorry, but that’s the truth) to somebody who is always smiling, changing his clothes and keeps checking his mobile and e-mail. Also, you bought a new deodorant, that’s just weird. Grannie keeps smiling too, when she sees you. And why is Grannie “babysitting” me so much these days? I am old enough to spend nights on my own. Love, Digby

devastated förstörd miss sakna

unfashionable omodern


alone and together unit 1

What Makes a Friend? Podcaster Mary Kepple is talking to four teenagers. Mary: Hi and welcome to this week’s podcast “Teenage lives—Life in

the fast track”. Today’s topic is friendship. How do today’s teenagers make friends and what do they value in their friend­ships? In the studio we have Kate, Billy, Airi and Soran, who I hope will help me answer my questions. Thank you for being here.

Mary: When I was young, people

became friends at school and doing their hobbies. Is it different these days? Billy, can I start with you? How do young people make friends nowadays?

Billy: Well, I think we meet

people partly in the same way as you did. You know, at school, doing sports and so on. And you become friendly with some of them and you become best friends with one or two.

Airi: And through hobbies, it doesn’t have to be just sports. Soran: I’ve met quite a few of my friends through other friends. You

know, friends of friends.

Kate: Yeah, me too. I’m a bit shy, though, so I find it difficult to get

to know new people easily unless there’s somebody there to help me. Do you know what I mean?

Billy: Yeah, I know what you mean. That’s how you and I became

friends. You were one of my cousin’s friends. You didn’t say much in the beginning and it was really difficult to get to know you.

Kate: But then, after a while, I changed and was really talkative and

charming. Right?

Billy: Well, talkative yes, charming, no. Ha-ha, no I liked you from the

start.

track spår, bana topic ämne friendship vänskap

value värdesätta, värdera nowadays nuförtiden partly delvis

quite a few ganska många shy blyg

unless om inte talkative pratsam

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unit 1 alone and together

Mary: You are a boy and a girl. Can boys and girls really be friends

without there being complications?

Billy: You mean like falling in love? Kate: Ha-ha, yes, boys and girls can be just friends. In fact, I think it’s great

to have a friend who is a boy. After having talked to Billy about everything, I believe girls and boys have more in common than people think. They are more similar to each other than different.

Airi: I also have boys and girls as friends. Of course I don’t choose my

friends by their sex, I choose them because of their personality.

Soran: I think a lot of things have changed about how you make friends

since our parents were young. I mean now we have the Internet. I have friends, really close ones that I’ve never met, IRL, that is.

Mary: IRL? Soran: “In Real Life.” Mary: How is making friends over the Internet different from making

friends IRL then?

Soran: I think it’s better in some ways, because you talk, or write, to each

other before you meet. Sometimes you don’t even know what they look like but you know if you have something in common with them.

complication problem in common gemensamt

18

similar lika sex kön

personality personlighet


alone and together unit 1

Airi: I met my best friend over the Internet and we spent more than a

year texting and chatting before we met. I’ve never known anyone so well.

Billy: Also, sometimes you yourself need to pretend to be somebody else

and on the Internet you can try out different personalities to see which one fits you best.

Kate: But that’s not good, at least not in my book. You should be honest

about who you are. Even though you could use a different personality at times, Billy.

Billy: Ha-ha! Airi: But seriously, you must be careful too. People do

lie on the Internet. I once chatted with somebody I thought was 16 but who turned out to be 27. I was so angry!

Mary: But how about making friends at school or

somewhere else, like in a computer club or drama club. Does that work differently?

Airi: Yeah, at least for me it does. Sometimes I judge

people too quickly and don’t talk to them. Maybe just because of the way they are dressed, for example.

Soran: I do that, too. Just the other day I realized that my

friends all looked the same. You know, same jacket, same jeans, and same hair style. Then I looked at myself and, yes, I looked the same too. I thought it was kind of funny.

Mary: What sort of personality do you like your friends to have? Kate: I like my friends to be talkative and have a lot in common with me. Billy: I think honesty is the most important thing for me. They must be

honest and reliable. You must be able to trust your friends.

Airi: There’s nothing better than a friend that you can share your

serious thoughts with.

Soran: I agree with what you’re saying, and I also think it’s important to

have lots of fun with your friends.

Mary: Before we end this podcast, I have one final question. What do

you think is the worst thing a friend can do?

text skicka SMS pretend låtsas fit passa in my book enligt mig

honest ärlig even though fastän seriously allvarligt talat drama teater

judge döma realize inse honesty ärlighet reliable pålitlig

trust lita på share dela serious allvarlig final sist

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unit 1 alone and together

Activities— Alone or Together? home

search

blog

faq’s

Sergio Mendez, Los Angeles, California, USA

Comments

23

december 13

Group

Hello everybody. Can you share what you do in your spare time with the rest of the group? Come on! Inspire us to get out, meet people and be more active! We don’t want to be ‘couch potatoes’! Monica De Luca,  Providence,  Rhode Island,  USA

Hobbies and leisure activities

Comments

5

march 25

Hi everybody. I’ll try my best to inspire you. Well here I go! I’m interested in lots of things, but what I like doing most is swimming. I started swimming when I was a toddler. We were on holiday in Italy and there was a beautiful swimming pool at the hotel. Believe it or not, my parents told me that they relaxed at the side of the pool and I just swam all day! Mainly underwater! They told me that I could swim before I could walk properly! I’m a member of a swimming club and at the moment we’re preparing for a big competition. My age group practises swimming five times a week from Monday to Friday. I have all my best friends there, so it’s great to see them so much.

Aim of the group Let’s inspire people not to waste their precious free time.

Archives April March February January December

categories Inspiration Hobbies Activities Free time

leisure fritid, ledighet aim mål waste slösa bort precious dyrbar

20

share dela, berätta spare time fritid couch potato soffpotatis toddler ”liten”, knatte

believe tro relax kopppla av mainly huvudsakligen properly ordentligt

member medlem prepare förbereda competition tävling


alone and together unit 1

Jack Bruce, Portland, Oregon, USA

Comments

3

february 05

Sorry guys, I don’t think I can inspire anybody! I really haven’t got any hobbies. After I’ve finished my homework, I just relax in front of the TV, sit in my room and listen to music. I don’t feel the need to go out with friends or invite people around. All day long I’m with people at school and at the end of the day, it’s just nice to be on my own and have time for myself and my thoughts. Chun Liu, Bayonne, New Jersey, USA

Comments

7

january 18

Hi there! Well, my big thing, as some of you already know, is music. I play the piano in the school orchestra and I’m also a member of a choir. This means in fact that I don’t have much free time. I have two piano lessons a week and I sing in the choir on Wednesday and Friday evenings, as well. I also have to practise the piano on my own and that takes up five or six hours a week. Most of my friends do music with me and we often stay after practise chatting about and listening to music we like. So really you might say that I’m a bit of a music freak.

invite bjuda in

orchestra orkester

choir kör

freak galning, fanatiker

21


unit 1 alone and together

Cynthia Poldolski, Chicago, Illinois, USA

Comments

5

january 10

Hi everybody. I’ll do my best to inspire you! Well, I’m really into sports. Every evening after school I go to the gym club and take a spinning or street dance class. It’s really good fun and I find I need it after a hard day at school. For me it’s difficult to sit down for long periods of time. I like to be active and move about. Most of my friends also do sport. I think it’s normal to mix with people with the same interests. Get in touch if you want to chat and get some one-to-one inspiration! Ilia Miasoedof,  Bellendale,  North Dakota,  USA

Comments

12

december 26

Hello there. I think most people would think I’m a bit of a geek. I’m not a very sporty person and in fact I don’t like any competitive activities or team games. I prefer to spend my spare time on my own or with just one or two close friends. I am a keen chess player and play at least once or twice a week with my best friend. I also like to relax in the evening playing games on my computer. I don’t play action games, though. I prefer ‘strategy games’, where you need to think or plan. On Fridays and Saturdays I play a strategy game online against opponents from all over the world.

mix with umgås med geek nörd

22

competitive tävlingskeen entusiastisk, ivrig

opponent motståndare


alone and together unit 1

Martine Delahaye,  New Orleans,  Louisiana,  USA

Comments

8

december 17

Hi. Well it’s interesting to read all the different things you do, but I think I’m different from all of you. In my free time, I like going window shopping because I love looking at the new fashions. I like buying things when I have found the best deal. My friends all ask me to go with them if they want to buy anything. They say I’m a shopping expert! That’s great because I can’t stand shopping alone. I also like having fun with my friends. At the weekend I often go to a party. Does that inspire anybody?

deal köp, kap

23


unit 1 alone and together

s ing

eet �r

m fro

i ral

ust

Visit Australia Australia is the smallest continent and the largest island in the world. Its nickname is ‘Oz’. The name ‘Oz’ comes from the way Australians say the first syllable of the country name Australia. This is the Australian flag. Find out more about flag.

Fact file Capital

Canberra

Language

English and aboriginal languages

Population (2013)

23 million

Size

Australia is seventeen times bigger than Sweden

Emblem

Kangaroo and ostrich

Currency

Australian Dollar

Time zone

GMT +10 hours

continent världsdel syllable stavelse

24

capital huvudstad aboriginal ursprungs-

population befolkning, här: folkmängd

size storlek ostrich struts currency valuta


alone and together unit 1

Geography Australia is just slightly smaller than the U.S., but has only about 23 million people. The U.S. has about 15 times more. The capital of Australia is Canberra because Sydney and Melbourne couldn’t agree which of them should be the capital. Sidney is the biggest city. Melbourne is the second biggest and is often called the cultural centre of Australia. 90% of Australians live along the coast. The centre of the country is very hot and dry. The climate along the coast is more temperate with hot days and cooler nights.The landscape is also more varied and better suited to the lifestyle that many people want to have, for example, beaches, rivers and rainforests. Economically it is also better to have larger populations along the coast. This is where the ports and harbours are, so it is ideal for trade and imports. Australia is home to the Great Barrier Reef, the longest coral reef in the world. (2,012 kilometers)

et �re

slightly något, lite agree komma överens dry torr

temperate mild varied varierad suited passande

port hamn harbour hamn ideal passande

li�

stra

u m � o r f ings

trade handel the Great Barrier Reef Stora Barriärrevet coral reef korallrev

25


unit 1 alone and together

Animal life Australia is the driest continent and has many animals that are unique to the country, like kangaroo and wombats. Australia has more than 150 million sheep – about 7.5 times more than its human population. There are about a million wild camels in central Australia. These were imported in the nineteenth century from India and used for transport and in the building industry. Australia has twelve of the most poisonous snakes in the world. unique unik

26

wombat vombat

human population mänsklig befolkning

poisonous giftig


alone and together unit 1

Sports Sport is an important part of the culture in Australia and has a long history. Early sports included cricket, horse racing, Australian rules football and rugby. The media plays an important part in Aus­ tralia’s sporting life. Many sporting events are televised or are covered by the radio. One of the most popular sports is of course surfing, including kite surfing.

Did you know that… • It is compulsory to vote in Australia, because the government wants everybody to be involved in politics. • Melbourne has the largest Greek population outside of Greece. Many of the Greeks came to Australia because of the financial crisis in their own country. They are attracted to Melbourne because of the good job market there and the opportunity to study at Melbourne University. • The first inhabitants of Australia were the Aboriginals. They did not get the vote till 1967. Aboriginals nowadays are mostly westernised, but a few still live in remote areas and still practise their traditional ways of life. Most Aboriginals live in cities. They have some problems which include poor schooling and poor access to medical treatment. Their life expectancy is around 17 years less than other Australians. They were originally famous for boomerangs and digeridoos, which are made of wood and a bit like trumpets. • Australian schools have a no hat/no play policy. Schoolchildren must wear a hat to protect them from the sun or they have to sit in the shade during breaks. • Australians call the English poms or pommies, from the initials POME on convicts’ uniforms, which stood for “Prisoner of Mother England.” Some people think that the name may come from the fruit ‘pomegranate’, but this is probably not true. include inkludera cover täcka, bevaka kite drake compulsory obligatorisk involved engagerad opportunity möjlighet

inhabitant invånare Aboriginal urinvånare nowadays nuförtiden westernised anpassad till västerländsk livsstil remote avlägsen

access tillgång treatment behandling life expectancy beräknad livslängd policy regel protect skydda

shade skugga convict fånge prisoner fånge pomegranate granatäpple

27


unit 1 alone and together

History A colony of convicts During the 18th and 19th centuries, England used Australia as a prison and sent large numbers of prisoners to Australia because English prisons were full! Over a period of eighty years more than 165,000 prisoners were sent there. The first ship of convicts was sent to Botany Bay in August 1786. There were 775 convicts on board six transport ships. They were accompanied by officials, members of the crew, sailors and their families. The fleet arrived at Botany Bay in January 1788. It soon became clear that it was not a good place to establish a colony and the group went to Port Jackson, which is now Sydney. A lot of this first fleet died because of shortage of food. Many of the second fleet died as well because there were not enough people among the prisoners who knew about farming. If a convict was well-behaved, he or she was freed after seven years and could become a settler. A lot of ex-convicts became famous business people and politicians.

What a tourist and a teenager say about Oz Kylie, Australia Most tourists seem to enjoy Australian food. We don’t have a “national dish”, but we do have a few favourites. These include meat pies, roast lamb, barbequed steak and sausages and lamingtons which are sponge cakes covered in in chocolate sauce and rolled in coconut.

number antal accompanied åtföljd official tjänsteman, ämbetsman crew besättning

28

fleet flotta establish etablera shortage brist among bland

be well-behaved uppföra sig väl free frige, släppa fri settler nybyggare enjoy njuta av

dish (mat)rätt barbequed grillad steak stek covered täckt


alone and together unit 1

James, Ireland Last year I went to Ayers Rock. I had read a lot about it and seen it in films but in real life, it is incredible. I did a guided tour and walked the nine kilometres round the rock and climbed the 348 metres to the top. It is really impressive and worth the effort.

Speak Australian! Australian English is a bit different from UK English. Try speaking Australian with your friends! Here are few examples: That’s ace! (very good)

My laptop cost big bikkies. (expensive)

This computer is cactus. (broken)

We’re having a Barbie on Saturday. (BBQ)

There was a bingle in the high street. (car accident)

incredible otrolig impressive imponerande

worth värd effort ansträngning

What did you have for brekkie? (breakfast)

We went to Maccas. (MacDonald’s)

We’re cobbers. (friends)

It was a ripper party. (great)

I live in a big smoke. (big town)

My watch has gone walkabout. (lost)

ace ess

29


unit 1 alone and together

Dialogue In pairs work like this: 1. Read the dialogue. 2. Re-write the dialogue and change as much as you like. Use the phrases in WORDS AND EXPRESSIONS and your imagination. 3. Let your teacher or another pair check your dialogue. 4. Read and act your dialogue.

Meeting somebody Jack:

Hi, Danny, what are you up to? Not seen you for ages.

Danny: Hi, there, Jack. Yeah, you’re right. I think the last

time I saw you, was last year at that rock festival in Brighton.

Jack:

Yeah. So how are you then?

Danny: I’m fine. Still working too hard at school as usual!! Jack:

Yeah, sure!! Right on! Well, who’s your friend, then?

Danny: Sorry. This is Marta. She’s in my class and we also go

to drama classes together.

Jack:

Really! That’s great! Hi, Marta. I’m Jack. Are you Danny’s girlfriend then? Sorry, I always come direct to the point!!

Marta: Hiya, Jack. Well, no, not really. We’re just good

friends.

30


alone and together unit 1

Words and Expressions Friends mate chum pal buddy classmate Family grandchild granddaughter grandson great grandfather/ mother/child sibling relative mother-in-law father- in-law sister-in-law brother-in-law niece nephew cousin aunt uncle stepdad stepmum stepbrother stepsister Love fiancé partner become engaged propose separate divorce

Hobbies painting scrapbooking sewing mechanics yoga photography Games chess deck of cards (clubs, hearts, spades, diamonds) card game board game Sports agility (dog, tunnel, hurdle) dressage horseback jumping floor ball league tournament figure skating track and field rugby hockey cricket swimming (breast stroke, back stroke, crawl, butterfly, medley) cycling mountain biking orienteering

Outdoor activities trekking fishing (fishing rod, boat, bait, catch, hook) canoeing bird watching hunting rambling Leisure going to the movies/ cinema (ticket, seat, screen) eating out (in a restaurant, menu, tipping, bill) going to a concert/ the theatre More Hello, Hiya Bye, See you soon, See ya, Give me a call What’s your mobile number? Haven’t I seen you somewhere before? Don’t I know your sister? Haven’t we met before? Weren’t we in the same class? Did you use to go to the gym club with me? Do you live near here?

31


unit 1 alone and together

Test Your Personality

What kind of a brother or sister are you? Are you a good sibling? If you don’t have siblings, pretend (låtsas) you have some. Take this test and find out. You must be honest when you answer! Don’t cheat! Choose the best option for you in every “question”. How do you behave with your brothers and sisters? 1 I a) love

b) like

2 I a) never

b) sometimes c) often yell at my siblings.

3 I a) often

b) sometimes c) never let them borrow my clothes.

4 I a) always

b) sometimes c) never let them come into my room.

c) keep away from my siblings.

5 There are two of your favourite cookies left and there are three of you. (You and your two siblings.) What would you do?

I’d

a offer one to each of them

b let them share one and take one myself

c take both of them very quickly.

6 Your little sister Jane (5 years old) can’t read but really loves all kinds of fairy tales.

I’d read to her a whenever she asked me

b when I had the time

c for about a minute and then tell her to ask mum or dad to continue, because she’s their child. 7 Your baby brother Ricky (3 years old) adores you and always wants to sit on your lap.

I’d

a always let him because he’s so cute

b sometimes let him

c explain to him why there are chairs and sofas.

8 You and your best friend are going into town to shop for clothes and meet some cool friends from school. Ricky wants to come along. I’d

a be happy that he wants to be with me

b accept it if dad gave you some money

c absolutely refuse because all my cred would be gone if my friends saw me with my baby brother. 32


alone and together unit 1

 9 In the latest fairy tale you read there were dangerous wolves and now Jane thinks they live in her room. She wants to sleep in your bed.

I’d a be happy to have her sleep in my bed

b move her bed into my room to get away from the wolves c complain to mum and dad and let them sort out her problem. 10 It’s Jane’s birthday party and her friends are dressed up as fairy tale characters. There is no queen and Jane begs you to dress up as one. Mum has the perfect dress for you and a crown.

I’d a play along and be happy

b pretend I didn’t hear her and hope she forgets the idea c leave the country right away, because this would be just too much! 11 You want to talk seriously with your parents. The message is: a Please let me have a little sister b Family planning is important. Do you two know how it’s done? c Why not let Jennie, 17 and Jimmy, 16 marry their boy-/girlfriend and move out of the apartment. Could we bribe them somehow? I need more space. 12 When I grow up I will have a loads of kids b a normal amount of kids (around two) c no kids at all because I want a life.

Key page

137

33


w

or

kB

OO

K

UTDRAG UR WORKBOOK

Kjell Johansson  Åsa Ornblad  Bryan Stephens

Read Write

Listen

Work in pairs

/

Act

Internet Draw Interwiew

Vi har alltid samarbetat med lärare i våra utvecklingsprojekt. Vi vet att det finns många nyfikna lärare med pedagogiskt intresse som vill engagera sig i utvecklingen av nya produkter. Nu finns ett nytt sätt för dig att påverka vår produktion i ett tidigt skede. På Gleerups lab kan du diskutera och kommentera läromedel under utveckling. Du hittar Gleerups lab på www.gleerups.se


1

Alone and Together

u n i t

Introducing Mates INPUT A. Read about the mates and decide which mate matches each description. Write the name on the line.

4

1

has a wild sister.

2

has two siblings.

3

has a water hobby.

4

can jump very high.

5

has a shortened nickname.

6

wasn’t born in England.

7

is great to know if something doesn’t work.

8

is great at doing impersonations.


workbook alone and together unit 1

B. Solve the crossword. 1 2 5

3

4

6

7

8

9

10

11

Across

Down

 2 ”extra” name

1 have fun

 5 very, very old

3 totally

 7 fight

4 get away

 9 strange

6 short for teenager

10 fantastic

7 female actor

11 put on

8 friend

C. What do these expressions mean? Match the pairs. 1 Have a crush on.

Förresten.

2 Too close.

Jag antar det.

3 Get along.

Bredvid.

4 I’m reliable.

Vara kär i.

5 I suppose so.

Ha något emot.

6 By the way.

Jag är pålitlig.

7 Next to.

Komma överens.

8 Mind.

Allt för nära.

5


unit 1 alone and together workbook

D. Use six of the expressions from C in these sentences. 1 Can I trust you? Absolutely. 2 We don’t

very well.

3 Does she

on Jimmie?

4 Do you

if I open the window?

5 When will you be back, 6 Are you ready?

OUTPUT E. In pairs, talk about two of the mates each. Use the information in Fran about Fran, Greg about Greg and so on.

Her name is Fran and she’s thirteen and three quarters years old. She has …

F. Talk about yourself the same way.

G. Write about and introduce yourself like the mates have done.

Hi there. I’m called…

Read what other students have written. If there are mistakes, help each other to correct them.

H. Which of the four mates do you find the most and least interesting? Is he or she like you or different from you? Write and explain why.

I find           the most interesting, because…

6


workbook alone and together unit 1

Mates INPUT A. Answer the questions or choose the correct alternative.   1 What time of the day is it? Why do you think so?

  2 Where are the mates? How do you know?

  3 What are they discussing in the beginning?

  4 Greg suddenly says he has a

a cold.

b twin sister.

c feeling.

  5 The week before Greg was sure

a aliens

b spies

were watching them.

c ghosts

  6 Now he feels something

a horrible

b stupid

is going to happen.

c unusual

  7 Fran says Greg has no

a pockets.

b money.

c holes.

We learn some things about Greg in the text. What?

  8 What time he

.

  9 Why he

.

10 What his

.

7


unit 1 alone and together workbook

B. Here is a very bad summary of the beginning of the text. Find nine more mistakes and correct them.

afternoon It’s night and Greg asks what they are going to eat. Masha can’t do her homework

because her books are at school and it’s way too close to get them. Fran says it’s only 100 miles and that Masha could swim there on her rollerblades. Greg says it’s too late to do homework and that around 2 at night is the right time for that.

C. Find the suitable ending. 1 Dad has told you

the better.

2 The later it is

unlikely.

3 This is something out

simple as that.

4 That is not

moving.

5 It’s as

down now.

6 Slow

of the ordinary.

7 Spot

on.

8 Let’s get

a thousand times.

D. Translate into English. 1 Så vad ska vi göra? 2 Det är alldeles för långt för att hämta dem.

3 Det kommer att ta evigheter för dig. 4 Jag är säker på att jag kunde känna det.

5 Han är totalt pank. 6 Det kommer närmare och blir starkare.

8


workbook alone and together unit 1

OUTPUT E. Work in groups of four. Read the dialogue in the textbook first. Then work out what you are going to say using the notes below. Practise the dialogue. It’s not necessary to say exactly the same as the mates did. Fran: OK. Over / what do? Tom: Homework? Masha: Books home / too far get. Fran: Come on, Masha / 100 metres ages / roll home. Greg: No / 10 at night right. Fran: Dad told thousand times start. Greg: The later the better. Tom:

Early now, isn’t it? Masha: Could fetch / nice some company do your homework. Greg: Know what / feeling. Masha: What? / aliens last week? Greg: Did / sure feel it / something fantastic happen / the ordinary. Fran: What? / Miss Jones phone homework this month or like… Tom: … million pounds lottery? Greg: Unlikely. Masha: Bought lottery tickets? Fran: How? / broke, Masha. / three days pocket money lent £5 / where money? / holes pockets. Greg: Don’t know / can’t understand manage save. Fran: Don’t buy / simple / your games and films / online for free films telly. Tom: Me too / sixty-year-olds buy / music. Masha: And Greg, mean? Greg: Slow / sense something air / closer, stronger. Tom: Aliens again? Fran: Miss Jones? Masha: In the air? / smell. Tom: Feelings smell? Greg: It! / spot! / smell! / know from somewhere! Masha: Yes / know too. Voice from the kitchen: All of you! Time for tea! Greg’s favourite meal Bangers and mash! Greg: See! / right! /miles than winning even homework / come! / let’s! Now one of you can try without the help of the notes. Then one more tries without help. Finally act it without any more help other than from a fifth student (a prompter) who quickly whispers a word or two if you forget. 9


unit 1 alone and together workbook

F. Who are you like, Fran or Greg? Do you get pocket money? Do you save? Write a short text to describe what you are like with money.

G. Write a short summary with incorrect (felaktig) information of another part of the text (like exercise B). Let a partner find and correct the mistakes.

THE genre

Dialogue In dialogues you • write down what people say. • express people’s opinions and feelings. • choose your words differently for different people. Maybe an outgoing (utåtriktad) person uses different or more words than a shy person? You write manuscripts (for plays and films) in the same way but you add information about where the scene takes place and what people do. Look at Animal Heaven in unit 2 for an example of a manuscript.

10


workbook alone and together unit 1

H. Practise writing dialogues.

Fran is happy because her parents have given her a ticket to an athletics event. The whole family is going but Greg doesn’t want to, and he blames Fran. He would rather stay at home.

What do the two siblings say to each other? Write their dialogue. Remember to show what they feel and think by what they are saying, and try to show their personality with their words. you can begin like this:

Greg: I bet you’re really happy going to that athletics event on Saturday. Fran: Yes, I’m so happy! It’ll be so much fun! Why are you looking so miserable? Greg: Well, I…

Act out your dialogues.

I. Feedback questions. When you are finished, ask somebody in the class to read your dialogue and give you feedback by answering the questions: • What does Fran say about the situation? What’s her main opinion? • What does Greg say about the situation? What’s his main opinion? • When do they agree and disagree with each other? • What feelings do the siblings show? When can you see that in my dialogue? • How do the siblings feel about each other in this situation? • What can you tell me about their personalities from this dialogue? • What did you like the best about my dialogue? Why? • What can I do better the next time I write a dialogue?

11


unit 1 alone and together workbook

Amalia, the Drummer Girl Input A. Read the story and match the people/things with the descriptions. 1 Amalia

the secret writer of the notes.

2 Roshin

the drummer girl.

3 Mr Newbury

soften the noise.

4 Mrs Newbury

where she practises.

5 Earplugs

a neighbour who is not popular.

6 The garage

a drumming expression.

7 Paradiddle

what you play with.

8 Sticks

a friend and bass player.

B. Explain what happens in the story by finishing the sentences. 1 Amalia buys a 2 She practises in 3 There is a problem. Old Mr Newbury 4 Amalia and a friend are going 5 Amalia finds strange 6 The notes are good because

12


workbook alone and together unit 1

C. Backward puzzle. Write good clues for the words. We have helped you with the word WRIST (down 6) 1

K A F N 4 P I M P R O V E P N W 5 R A S I L E N T O L T E 6 7 A L O D F W 8 9 T R I C K Y O G A R A G E H L E A I 10 R U G S 11 12 A S T O N I S H M E N T D D 2

3

Across  4  5  8  9 10 11 Down  1  2  3  5  6 Part of your body between your hand and arm.  7 12 13


unit 1 alone and together workbook

D. Translate into English. 1 Amalia känner sig stolt över vad hon har gjort. 2 Hon sätter sig ner på pallen och ler. 3 Nu ser han till och med argare ut än vanligt. 4 Jag menade inte att störa dig. 5 Hon bestämmer sig för att träna medan hon väntar på Roshin. 6 En av rytmerna hon håller på att lära sig är svår och hon får det inte rätt.

OUTPUT E. Ask, answer and talk.Work in pairs. One of you asks and the other answers. If possible, add more information than just the answer.   1 Where is Amalia?

  7 What is Mr Newbury like?

  2 What has she done to the garage walls and why?

  8 Why are the kids afraid of him?

  3 Tomorrow’s an important day for Amalia. Why?

10 What does Mr Newbury talk about?

  4 Where does she put her new drums?   5 What does she do before she starts playing?   6 How does she think the song sounds?

14

  9 How does he look?

11 What’s so good about Saturdays? 12 Who is Roshin? 13 What do Amalia and Roshin plan to do? 14 What is Mr Newbury doing?


workbook alone and together unit 1

15 What is his reaction? 16 How does Amalia’s drumming work? 17 Why do the girls go to see Amalia’s parents? 18 What does Amalia see the next morning? 19 What does it say? 20 How does the hand writing look? 21 In what way was the note good?

F. Answer the questions. 1 Amalia has a dream. Describe it. 2 What does she do to make the dream come true? 3 In most texts there is a problem (sometimes more than one). Describe the problem here. 4 In a good story there is often a mystery of some sort. What’s the mystery here? 5 Has the story got a happy or an unhappy ending? Explain why you think so.

G. Don’t you also wonder what Mr Newbury said to Amalia’s parents in the kitchen? Work in groups of three and pretend that you are the three adults. Act out their conversation to the class. If you want to you can begin like this:

Mr Newbury: I can’t stand that noise your daughter’s making in the garage. What are you going to do about it?

15


unit 1 alone and together workbook

H. Letter from Amalia.When Amalia has read the last yellow note from Mrs Newbury she decides to write a reply to Mr and Mrs Newbury. Help her write it. You can write about: • What she thought of the notes when they started coming. • Her reaction to hear that there’ll be no more notes. • How she felt about Mr Newbury (has that changed now?). • What her future dreams are (dreams to do with her drums)?

Of course you can write about more and other things too.

I. Prepare and record a radio interview with Amalia and Roshin. Ask about the strange notes, plans for their band, if they are a cover band or write their own songs, their website, musical taste and idols.

THE genre

Short Story Short stories • have a beginning, a middle and an end. • describe problems or mysteries and their solutions. • can begin very dramatically (with people doing something or talking). • can have flashbacks. • sometimes have unexpected endings, or open endings. • take place in a short time span, a few days, an afternoon or just ten minutes. • have few characters. • are often told in the third person (he, she). • can have descriptions, thoughts and dialogues in a mix.

16


workbook alone and together unit 1

J. Practise writing a short story. Write a short story about when Amalia visits Mr Newbury at the hospital. you can start like this:

Amalia knocks on the door to Mr Newbury’s room at the hospital. Her mum and dad had said she should go there now that he is getting better. Amalia is nervous…

K. Feedback questions. When you are finished, ask somebody to read your short story and then give you feedback by answering the questions: • Who was my story about? • How many characters were there in my story? • Was my story told in the third person? • How did my story begin? Was it dramatic? In the middle of an event or conversation? • What happened in the middle? • What problems or mysteries were there in my story? • How were they solved? • Did I mix descriptions, thoughts and dialogues? • How did it end? Was it a surprising ending? • Where did it happen? • When did it happen? How much time passed by in my story? • What part of my short story did you like the best, and why? • What can I do better next time I write a short story?

17


unit 1 alone and together workbook

From the Heart INPUT A. Who is this? Lachlan, Ruby or Matilda? 1 Has lots of people at home but not often mum and dad. 2 Has too many homes. 3 Has parents that work a lot. 4 Can’t explain her action. 5 Has parents who are abroad. 6 Has parents who are divorced.

B. Who is this? David, Emma or Digby? 1 Spends evenings with grandma. 2 Wants to be with dad. 3 Has no dad anymore. 4 Has a baby sister. 5 Wants mum to wake up and start living. 6 Has a dad who has changed.

18


workbook alone and together unit 1

C. There are six letters without headlines. Here are some suggestions. Where do they belong? Write the name of the writer. 1 After dad’s death 2 Classroom shock 3 Rule confusion 4 See me! 5 Makeover dad 6 Play ball?

D. Use the expressions in the box. There are two extra ones.

have to    that’s what you say    I’m still here    to be honest   angry with   back and forth    just not possible    I can’t explain why    at least    I don’t agree with you.

1 Do you like your stepmother?

I don’t.

2 I jumped 10 metres the other day. That’s 3 Why are you so quiet? I’m terribly

my dad.

4 How could you do that? 5 I am much nicer than you. 6 Let’s do it this way! No, 7 I’ll do it later. No, you

do it right now.

8 Are you in there, Jane? Yes, 19


unit 1 alone and together workbook

E. Solve the crossword. Use words from the word list. 1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

Across 1 Has the

watered the roses?

4 Eat it! No, I hate 5

, I don’t know what to tell him.

6 You could at

say something!

7 Don’t eat it! It looks 8 Grace Ryan is a youth 9 Don’t Down 2 Ruby was totally 3 Say something! Why are you so 5 Was she really sent to the 20

 , be happy!


workbook alone and together unit 1

OUTPUT

THE genre

Discussion In discussions you • tell your partner what your thoughts are. • explain why you think so. • ask questions. • defend (försvara) your own opinions. • maybe change your way of thinking.

Phrase Box Expressing opinions

Agreeing

Disagreeing

Asking

I think that…

I agree with you…

I don’t think so.

What do you mean (by…)?

In my opinion… I feel that… I’m sure… According to me…

I think so too… You’re right! Exactly right! I know what you mean. Me too! And I…

You’re wrong… That’s not right/ true… I think you have misunderstood… Try to see it my way…

What do you think about…? What’s your opinion… (about)? How do you explain…?

Excuse me, but… What you say is interesting but…

F. Who do you think has the worst situation? Discuss these questions in pairs. 1 Which of the teenagers has the most serious problem? Why do you think so? 2 Which problem is easiest to solve, do you think? How? 3 What advice would you give the teenagers? 4 Should Grace Ryan contact the parents of the teenagers? Why? Why not? When and how? 5 Do you think parents should know everything? Are there things you never tell your parents? 6 What do you think the parents of the teenagers should do to make the situation better? 21


unit 1 alone and together workbook

G. Feedback. How well did you discuss? After your discussion, talk about it with your partner or the people in your group. • Did you tell each other your thoughts? • Did you explain why you thought the way you did? • Did you listen to each other? • Did you ask each other questions? • Did you defend your own opinions? • Did you change your way of thinking? • Did you use the phrases in the phrase box? • When did you discuss really well? • What can I do better the next time I discuss something?

H. Write and explain why the six young people have written their letters. What changes would they like? 1 Lachlan 2 Ruby 3 Matilda 4 David 5 Emma 6 Digby

22


workbook alone and together unit 1

I. Write a letter like the young people in From the Heart. It can be a letter from you to your parents or make up a pretend (l책tsas) letter and a pretend person.

23


unit 1 alone and together workbook

What Makes a Friend? INPUT A. Who mentions these ways of meeting and making friends? You meet people‌ 1 at school 2 through hobbies rather than sports 3 through other friends 4 doing sports

B. What about their Internet habits? Write the correct name. 1

thinks you should be yourself.

2

seems to have no problem being somebody else.

3

met her/his best friend over the Internet.

4

has close friends he/she has never met.

5

warns the others not to get fooled.

C. How do they want a friend to be? 1 Kate says a friend should be 2 Billy says 3 Airi 4 Soran

24


workbook alone and together unit 1

D. Match the pairs… 1 It doesn’t have to

fits you best.

2 It was really difficult to

people too quickly.

3 I thought it was

you’re saying.

4 I think it’s better in

in my book.

5 I agree with what

kind of funny.

6 At least not

get to know you.

7 You can see which one

be just sports.

8 Sometimes I judge

some ways.

E. Write the missing word. They are all in the text. 1 How much is the chair worth? I think the

could be £50.

2 Doesn’t Lennie talk all the time? Yes, he is very 3 We’ll have no problem at all,

. me!

4 I’m sure it was you. Don’t

to be innocent.

5 I honestly can’t see what you and I have in

.

6 What are we going to discuss? Well, today’s is 7 Can I trust him? No way, he’s not 8 Don’t

“Friendship”. .

a book by its cover.

OUTPUT F. A perfect friend. Work in pairs. The four teenagers who were interviewed by Mary Kepple explained how a friend should be (C). Do you agree or disagree? Explain why and also describe how in your opinion a friend should act and be. Also talk about what the worst thing a friend can do or say is.

25


unit 1 alone and together workbook

G. Be very talkative and guess the word. Work in pairs. Choose words from the wordlist and explain to each other what the words mean. Talk as much as you can and give examples. Make a pause now and then and let your friend guess the word. Speak English!

You use this word when something is not quite correct and not totally wrong…  It’s somewhere in the middle…  There is some truth in what you have said. It’s not all of it but perhaps 60%…  A part of what you said was true…  …That’s when you use this word which starts with a p.  It has six letters.

H. Write about yourself and describe how and when you are a good friend. Are you always a good friend? Can you give an example when you weren’t? Do you act differently with different friends?

I. IRL or digitally? How did you meet your friends? Is meeting on the Internet a good way? Why? Why not? Are there any dangers? What could happen?

J. What do the four tweet (write on Twitter) after the interview? Remember! You can only use up to 140 characters (tecken).

26


workbook alone and together unit 1

THE genre

Interview In interviews you • know what you want to ask—prepare the questions. • ask questions beginning with Where? When? What? Why? Who? How? • follow up answers with another question. Use why? • make the person you interview speak more than you. • are polite.

Phrase Box Wh-questions

Where do you watch films? When did you start using the Internet? Why do you like that app? What is your hobby? Who do you dream of meeting? How do you play backgammon? Other useful and polite phrases

Hello, I’m from name of your school. I’d like to ask you some questions for our website. Excuse me, can I ask you about…? What do you mean by…? Can you explain a bit more, please? I’m sorry, I didn’t quite get that. Sorry, do you mind repeating that? Would you like to add anything more about…? Thank you for talking to me.

27


unit 1 alone and together workbook

K. Practise interviewing. Work in groups of three or four people. 1 You are going to make group interviews to be published as podcasts on your school’s website. The point of the interview is to let many people get to know the new students. 2 Choose from these subjects:

• Favourite films and TV-programs

• Their hobbies

• Websites and apps they like

• Dreams and hopes

• Which music they like

• Games they like

3 Prepare 5-8 questions, and some follow up questions too. 4 When you’re the interviewer: ask the others your questions and listen to their answers. 5 When you’re being interviewed try to make it into a conversation. Ask others questions about what they say. 6 Record and publish your interviews if you can.

L. Feedback. How well did you interview? After your interviews, answer these questions and then talk about them with your group. • Had I prepared questions? • Did the questions begin with Where? When? What? Why? Who? How? • Did I follow up answers with another question? • Did the people I interviewed speak more than me? • Was I polite? • Did I use the phrases in the phrase box? • What part of my interview was the best? Why? • What can I do better the next time I interview somebody?

28


workbook alone and together unit 1

Activities –Alone or Together INPUT A. Mark the topics the teenagers discuss with an X. 1 What happens if you don’t do sports. 2 Spare time activities. 3 If they can inspire the others. 4 Bad free time activities. 5 Smoking and drinking. 6 Why they like the things they do. 7 How often they do their activities. 8 How much their activities cost. B. Who is this? Monica, Jack or Chun? 1 Learnt something in southern Europe. 2 Music, music, music. 3 Training for a big event. 4 Not very sociable. 5 A full schedule. 6 Not able to get anyone going. C. Who is this? Cynthia, Ilia or Martine? 1 Chess player and a geek? 2 A different person? 3 No way a couch potato. 4 Online strategy player. 5 Offers personal advice. 6 A shopping /party person.

29


unit 1 alone and together workbook

D. Write the correct English words in the sentences.

bjuda in  medlem  dyrbar  föredrar  motståndare   koppla av  köp  tävlingsinriktad 1 I just

in front of the telly.

2 I don’t feel the need to

people round.

3 I’m also a

of a choir.

4 Don’t waste your

free time.

5 I don’t like any 6 I

activities. to spend my spare time on my own.

7 I play strategy games online against the world. 8 I love looking at the new fashions and finding the best

E. Translate into English. 1 Jag tror inte jag kan inspirera någon.

2 Det är bara skönt att vara ensam.

3 I själva verket har jag inte mycket fritid.

4 Jag behöver det efter en hård dag i skolan.

5 Jag spelar minst en eller två gånger i veckan.

30

from all over .


workbook alone and together unit 1

6 Jag gillar att åka in till stan för att titta på kläder.

7 Alla mina kompisar ber mig att följa med dem.

8 På helgen går jag ofta på en fest.

OUTPUT F. Which of the people in the text are you most like? In what ways are you like each other? Is there anyone that you wouldn’t want to be? Why not?

G. Work in pairs. Do you agree or disagree with the statements? Remember to discuss why or why not you think so. 1 It’s more fun to spend time with a friend than being alone. 2 You should have at least three hobbies. 3 People without hobbies are unhappy. 4 Watching too much TV is bad for you. 5 Playing computer games is not a very social activity. 6 Competing is great fun! 7 Winning games is important. 8 Shopping is not a hobby.

/

H. Write a text like the one in the textbook about yourself and what you do in your spare time. Read and talk about texts others in your class have written. Maybe you can publish them on the school’s website? I. Write about and put together pictures of your favourite hobby. Make it into an ad to make others have as much fun as you do! 31


unit 1 alone and together workbook

Visit Australia INPUT A. There are two mistakes in every sentence. Find and correct them. 1 Australia’s population is 230 million and it is seventeen times smaller than Sweden. 2 The capital of Australia is Sydney because Canberra and Melbourne couldn’t agree which of them should be the capital. 3 “Ace” means bad and “cobbers” means enemy. 4 England sent large numbers of students to Australia because English schools were full. 5 If a convict was innocent, he or she was freed after seventy years.

B. Kylie or James? Who’s this? 1 Describes the food. 2 Describes a famous sight. 3 Climbed a mountain. 4 Walked with a guide. 5 Points out that there is not only one dish typical of Australia. 6 Describes a cake. 32


workbook alone and together unit 1

OUTPUT C. Australia–Sweden comparison. Write and compare Australia to Sweden (size, population, language, climate and other things).

D. Have a look at the Australian expressions and write a dialogue between teenagers using them. Of course you can change them a little and add more. Then practise and act them out!

E. Imagine that you are a convict sentenced to go to Australia in 1799. What crime have you committed and how did you get caught? Write about your journey across the ocean and your first glimpse of Australia. Remember that stories with problems in them are more interesting! Read your story to a small group.

F. You get to know a little about Australian food. What are the most typical foods from your country (Sweden or other)? Prepare a short talk about what you eat a lot, what it’s made of and how you cook it. Then tell others in a small group and compare your tastes in food. Do you have foods in common or are your tastes very different? 33


unit 1 alone and together workbook

G. Crossword Across  4 Sidney once was called Port

.

 5 Oz word for expensive.  7

steak is an Oz favourite.

 8 The first ship of  9

was sent to Botany Bay. is one of the early sports.

11 There are 7.5 times more

than people.

18 Kangaroo and wombats are

to the country.

19 Many convicts died because of

of food.

20 Australian schools have a no 21 The Great

Reef is the longest coral reef in the world.

22 The 23 A

/no play policy.

is almost 11,000 miles long. of six ships arrived in 1778.

24 Last year James climbed

Rock.

Down  1 Watch out for

snakes!

 2 Friends.  3 The emblem shows a kangaroo and an

.

 6 After seven years an ex-convict could become a  8 It is

.

to vote in Australia.

10 If a convict was well-

, he or she was freed.

12 Oz word for good. 13 Oz word for breakfast. 14 Oz is the another name for

.

15 As for food, Australia doesn’t have a national 16 Lamingtons are rolled in 17 The biggest

34

. .

is English.


workbook alone and together unit 1

1 2

3

4

5

6

7 8 9

10

11 12

13 14

15

16

18

17

19

20 21

22

23

24

35


unit 1 alone and together workbook

Bits and Pieces A. Listen 1. First Day The classmates Chaiyawat, Damisi, Alexander and Amanda meet for the first time. Listen to each part. Answer the questions or choose the correct alternative.

Part 1 1 The teacher thinks starting school can be a fun and amazing b frightening and exciting c thrilling and fantastic. 2 The teacher has put a questions b pencils c books on their tables. 3 Alexander seems to be a less nervous than b just as nervous as c more nervous than Damisi. 4 The teacher tells them not to a speak b read c sing while he is speaking. Part 2 5 Chaiyawat wonders why they can a never speak b speak now but not before c speak only when the teacher speaks.

36


workbook alone and together unit 1

6 Fill in the correct names.

Chaiyawat, Damisi, Alexander or Amanda.

means happy.

has the same name as many born that year.

is often called something else.

There is no other

in their school.

Part 3 7 Write what makes each of them happy. Chaiyawat Damisi Alexander Amanda 8 They seem to have some interests in common (gemensamt). What? a hockey, athletics, and ice hockey b photo, film and computers c writing stories, cameras and athletics Part 4 9 Mark the five sentences that are true according to what the four of them say. They all like languages Two of them like P.E. All of them like school

history

art and sometimes woodwork

maths

biology

science

37


unit 1 alone and together workbook

2. Who am I?

Hi there! You are going to meet me now and then in Output. Listen and find out a little about who I am and some things about the place where I live. These are good things to know when you’d like to introduce yourself to someone. Before you start listening be sure you know the English alphabet! There is more to come from me later on. See you!  1 First name  2 Last name  3 City  4 State  5 House number  6 The winters are

a

 not so cold

b

 very cold.

 7 The summers are

a

b  a little hotter than here in Sweden.

 8 Name of brother  9 Brother’s age 10 City 11 State 12 My brother works as a 13 He makes 14 Mum’s name 15 Dad’s name

38

 much


workbook alone and together unit 1

B. Draw it! Work in pairs. One of you reads Activity 1 and the other draws what the people do. Then change roles with Activity 2. This time you will draw the same picture so remember to leave some room for Activity 2.

Activity 1:

In this picture there are many people. They are all outdoors in a park, and there are many trees, bushes and flowers around them. You see everything from a distance. In the lower left in the picture there is a teenager riding a horse in a paddock, there are three jumps in front of them and you can see them jumping over one of the jumps. In the middle of your picture there is a large lake and to the right you see two canoes with two people in each one. They look like they are competing, but they are side by side when we see them. There is a finishing line across the water, and a group of seven people watching on one side of the lake. In the top right of this picture you can see the start of a track. The track goes around the lake and in to the forest. Along the track you can see two joggers, and somebody walking a dog. The dog and its owner seem to be playing fetch. Activity 2:

In the top left of this picture there is an outdoor stage and you see that people are doing a play. Two actors in funny costumes look like they are in love, and another actor is looking at them and seems angry. The audience is moved to tears by what they see. In the lower right corner there is a football ground. There are two goals and a nice green turf. A lot of players are practising penalty kicks and goal keepers in both goals are trying to catch balls when we see them. In the left part of the lake is a sandy beach. Some people are sunbathing and reading books, others are swimming and playing in the water. On the beach somebody is blowing up a rubber boat. A lot of children are queuing in front of the ice-cream stand. Some teenagers are jumping into the water from a small bridge. Write your own description of people doing different hobbies. Then read it aloud and let a classmate draw it.

39


unit 1 alone and together workbook

C. Song

Love it when you call The Feeling

I found a switch, you turned it on I hit the ditch, you carried on I was so near, now you’re so far Are you quite sure just who you are? Oh I know you could choose a friend But you don’t seem to have the time Oh and I, I wonder if you ever get to say what’s on your mind Well, take a little time, come on, take a little time I love it when you call, I love it when you call I love it when you call, but you never call at all So what’s the complication? It’s only conversation I love it when you call, but you never call at all, whoa He loves it when you call, he loves it when you call, ah! Remember me? I used to be Your best time buddy that you couldn’t wait to see We’re getting old, it takes a toll And hearts getting broken leads to people growing cold Oh I, I’m flipping with a coin that’s got a tail on either side Oh and I, I’m gonna be the one who makes you stop and realize You could have it all, yeah, we should have it all I love it when you call… Yeah, I wonder where you’ve been Yeah, and I wonder who you’ve seen Yeah, I hope you find your dream When you do I really hope it’s all it seems I love it when you call… 40


workbook alone and together unit 1

A. Write the words in English. 1 strömbrytare

5 baksida, krona

2 gick vidare

6 varje

3 välja

7 inse

4 undra B. Translate into English. 1 Hamna i diket. 2 Du gick vidare. 3 Är du helt säker? 4 Du tycks inte ha tid. 5 Vad du har på hjärtat? 6 Ta dig tid. 7 Jag singlar slant. 8 Du kunde få allt. C. In pairs discuss and write what the singer means. 1 I found a switch, you turned it on. It means that

2 I hit the ditch, you carried on.

3 I love it when you call, but you never call at all.

4 And hearts getting broken leads to people growing cold.

5 I’m flipping with a coin that’s got a tail on either side.

41


unit 1 alone and together workbook

D. Test Yourself and Talk Getting in Contact How would you contact these people or organizations? By text message, by e-mail, on Facebook, by letter, by telephone, visit them, or other method? Person

Reason why you need to make contact

1  Your teacher.

You will not have time to study for the test next week.

2  Your neighbour Allan, 45.

You would like to get the handball that is stuck on his roof back.

3  Your grandma Ruth.

You’d like to thank her for the money she sent you.

4  Your best friend G.

You wonder if you two are going to the cinema tonight.

5  Lennie Smith, local politician.

You would like to present an idea for a youth club in your area.

6  Ruth W, your handball trainer

You would like to play more than she has let you.

7 Mother.

You’d like to borrow some money to go to the cinema. You are broke.

8 SJ.

You are going to Stockholm by train and need tickets.

A. Write how you would get into contact and what you will say or write. example: Text message:  4 Hi G! Shall we see that movie we talked about? 1

2

42

Tonite? At 6? U come here 5?


workbook alone and together unit 1

3

4

5

6

7

8

B. In groups of four tell the others what you have planned to do and what you’d like to say or write. Discuss what ways are the best and why.

43


unit 1 alone and together workbook

E. Pronunciation Phonetics is a “language” with special symbols – one for every sound – that makes it possible to see how every word should be pronounced. On the last page there is a list of all the symbols.

A. A vowel sound (vokalljud) can either be short or long. example:

seek (long)   hit (short)

Are these vowels long or short? Say them and listen. far

long

1 cat

5 soon

2 meal

6 odd

3 dog

7 fear

4 rug

8 wrist

B. Phonetic quotations Write the quotes in normal language. On the last page there is a list of all the symbols. Use this to help you write what these people have said about friends, being together and family. Also write full stops (punkter).

Stress (betoning) is marked with a ‘ before the syllable that is stressed. Long vowel (vocal) is marked with : after the vowel.

1

44

Helen Keller


workbook alone and together unit 1

2

Sid Vicious

3

Elbert Hubbard

4

Princess Diana

5

Joan Baez

6

/

Ralph Waldo Emerson

C. In pairs choose one person in B you want to know more about. Find out who it is/was and what the person is/was famous for. Then tell each other about the person you chose. 45


LJUDSKRIFT Konsonanter Tonande Tonlรถsa

vokaler Korta Lรฅnga

vokaler (diftonger)

Huvudtryck

Bitryck

ENGELSKA ALFABETET

46


Oregelbundna verb Infinitiv

Imperfekt Particip

Infinitiv

Imperfekt Particip

be vara, bli bear bära, föda beat slå become bli begin börja bend böja bite bita blow blåsa break bryta; gå (slå) sönder bring ha med sig; hämta, ge build bygga burn bränna; brinna burst brista (ut) buy köpa catch fånga choose välja come komma cut skära dig gräva do göra draw dra;rita dream drömma drink dricka drive driva, köra eat äta fall falla feed mata feel känna fight slåss, kämpa find finna fly flyga forget glömma freeze frysa (till is) get få, komma give giva, ge go gå, resa hang hänga have ha,äta hear höra hide gömma (sig) hit slå (till), träffa hold hålla hurt skada; göra ont keep (be)hålla know känna; veta lay lägga lead leda, föra lean luta (sig)

was been bore born beat beaten became become began begun bent bent bit bitten blew blown

learn lära (sig) leave lämna, resa lend låna ut let låta lie ligga lose förlora; tappa make göra mean mena; betyda meet möta pay betala put sätta, ställa, lägga read läsa ride rida ring ringa rise gå upp, resa sig, gå run springa say saga see se, förstå sell sälja send sända set sätta, ställa shake skaka shine skina shoot skjuta show visa shut stänga sing sjunga sink sjunka sit sitta sleep sova speak tala spend lägga ut (pengar); tillbringa spoil förstöra stand stå steal själa strike träffa, slå till swim simma take ta teach lära ut tear slita sönder, slita ut tell säga, berätta think tänka throw kasta wake vakna wear ha på sig; nöta win vinna write skriva

learned, learnt left lent let lay lost made meant met paid

learned, learnt left lent let lain lost made meant met paid

put read rode rang

put read ridden rung

rose ran said saw sold sent set shook shone shot showed shut sang sank sat slept spoke

risen run said seen sold sent set shaken shone shot shown shut sang sunk sat slept spoken

spent spoilt stood stole struck swam tooke taught

spent spoilt stood stolen struck swum taken taught

tore told thought threw woke wore won wrote

torn told thought thrown woken worn won written

broke

broken

brought brought built built burnt burnt burst burst bought bought caught caught chose chosen came come cut cut dug dug did done drew drawn dreamt, dreamt, dreamed dreamed drank drunk drove driven ate eaten fell fallen fed fed felt felt fought fought found found flew flown forgot forgotten froze frozen got got gave given went gone hung hung had had heard heard hid hidden, hid hit hit held held hurt hurt kept kept knew known laid laid led led leant, leaned leant, leaned

47


Bildförteckning Omslagsbild: Christian Caroll/Getty Images

TEXTBOOK

WORKBOOK

  7

Joe Mcbride/Getty Images

  7

Joe Mcbride/Getty Images

  8

Lauri Patterson/iStockphoto

  9

Lauri Patterson/iStockphoto

  9

Oscar Gutierrez/iStockphoto

12

Oscar Gutierrez/iStockphoto

12 fstop123/iStockphoto

15 fstop123/iStockphoto

14

Mark Bowden/iStockphoto

18

Mark Bowden/iStockphoto

15

Brooke Fasani/Getty Images

19

Alistair Berg/Getty Images

16

Alistair Berg/Getty Images

24 sturti/iStockphoto

17–18 Steve Debenport/iStockphoto

25

Steve Debenport/iStockphoto

19 sturti/iStockphoto

29 1

Susan Gary/Getty Images

20 1

Susan Gary/Getty Images

29 2–4 Edward Bock/iStockphoto

20 2

Jason Titzer/Getty Images

29 5

21

Ulrik Tofte/Getty Images

32 Deejpilot/iStockphoto

22 Juanmonino/iStockphoto

35 peled99/iStockphoto

23

Edward Bock/iStockphoto

38

24 1

Deejpilot/iStockphoto

24 2

Dream Maker Software

25

Mark Evans/iStockphoto

Juanmonina/istockphoto

Kjell Johansson

26 peled99/iStockphoto 27 marvinh/iStockphoto 28 davidf/iStockphoto 29 MousePotato/iStockphoto 33  Linda Yolanda/iStockphoto

OUTPUT 7 © 2013 Kjell Johansson, Åsa Ornblad, Bryan Stephens och Gleerups Utbildning AB Gleerups grundat 1826 Redaktör Mercedes Mather Bildredaktör Katarina Weström Illustrationer Sara Mazetti-Nissen Formgivning Karin Österlund


OK

BO

XT

TE

XT

BO

OK

O

RK

BO

O

K

9 OUTPUT 9 OUTPUT W

OUTPUT OUTPUT TE

K

K

O

OO

BO

KB

XT

W

OR

KB

8

8 OR

TE

OO

K

7 OUTPUT 7 OUTPUT

W

Kjell Johansson Åsa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

Kjell Johansson Åsa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

Kjell Johansson Åsa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

Kjell Johansson Åsa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

Kjell Johansson Åsa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

Kjell Johansson Åsa Ornblad Bryan Stephens

OUTPUT 7–9 är ett nytt läromedel i engelska för årskurs 7–9. Med OUTPUT får du och dina elever ett riktigt bra redskap för muntlig och skriftlig kommunikation. • Texter i olika svårighetsgrader tar upp många olika engagerande ämnen från olika delar av världen. • Skrivarkurs i olika genrer och med stegvis progression tränar elevernas skrivförmåga. • Övningar där eleverna uppmuntras att diskutera, arbeta i par och grupp kring uppgifter och ge kamratrespons på hur det gått. • Digital lärarhandledning med mängder av extra stöd för dig i din under­ visning, bl a kring formativ och summativ bedömning • Elevwebb med interaktivt extramaterial för självständigt och individ­­anpassat arbete. • Interaktiv lärar- och elevbok för dig som vill arbeta helt digitalt.

OUTPUT 7 utkommer våren 2014 och består av Textbook, Workbook, Output Easy Version, Teacher’s CD, Lärarwebb, Elevwebb och Interaktiv bok.

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Har du frågor eller åsikter, kontakta oss gärna på 040-20 98 00 eller via www.gleerups.se. Gleerups författare är lärare med erfarenhet från klassrummet. Gleerups läromedel är alltid utvecklade i samarbete med dig!

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