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I. Beginning of the lesson: Greeting

T: How do you do, children!?

Cl: How do you do, teacher!?

T: How are you, children!?

Cl: We are fine. And what about you?

T: I'm fine, too, thank you.

T: Are you ready for the lesson?

T: That's good.

II. Phonetic drills:

T: Let's begin our work with phonetic drills.

a) [w] - where, which, wonder. [] - cat, fat, sat.

[i:] - see, street, please.

  1. T: Listen to the tape-recorder and repeat after it. (Tongue-twisters).

I. Aim:

T: The subjects of our today's discussion are Nature's seven greatest wonders. In the 2nd century BC people made a list of the most impressive and beautiful manmade objects in the world. They were called The Seven Wonders of the World. But what do you think are some of the greatest wonders of the twentieth century?

IV. Eliciting:

(Elicit information about wonders)

a) What things do you associate with the word wonder?

(The pupils name the wonders and draw the Mind-Map).

b) 1. Why do you think that computer is a wonder?

2. What adjectives can we use to describe a wonder?

3. Is it possible to say that the greatest wonder of the world is simply our life?

(The pupils share their opinions).

T: From the list below choose the adjectives to these wonders:

Interesting, impressive, beautiful, man-made, modern, famous.

V. Monologue speech

T: You've read the text at home about those things which you can see in the pictures. The information below will help you to make up short reports.


The Grand Canyon: unusual, ['kaenjan] 80 miles long 4-18 miles across a fantasy of stones and cliffs


The Colorado River - nature's main assistant.


Glacier Bay: Alaska

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