Внеклассное мероприятие - ток-шоу "I shouldn't be alive" 8 класс скачать бесплатно

Внеклассное мероприятие - ток-шоу "I shouldn't be alive" 8 класс


СПЕЦИАЛИЗИРОВАННЫЙ УЧЕБНО-ВОСПИТАТЕЛЬНЫЙ КОМПЛЕКС
«САД-ШКОЛА» №6 СИМФЕРОПОЛЬСКОГО ГОРОДСКОГО СОВЕТА РК
ВНЕКЛАССНОЕ МЕРОПРИЯТИЕ – ТОК-ШОУ
В 8 КЛАССЕ
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Aims
practical: to activate pupils' monological speech based on previously studied
vocabulary; to elicit pupils to ask and answer questions applying the thematic
vocabulary;
educational: to make pupils familiar with some of the disasters that took place in
the beginning of the 21
th
century; to broaden pupils' outlook;
upbringing: to encourage pupils' friendly attitude towards the environment
Procedure
Presenter: Good day, ladies and gentlemen, and welcome to our “I shouldn’t be
alive talk show”. Today our guests are the people who survived the most terrible
disasters. They came to tell their stories. You may ask them questions and advice.
Please meet my assistant T.Y.
(guests and specialists are sitting separately from the audience in groups of 3)
Assistant: We have also invited some specialists from “We discover the world”
center to give us a quick look at some of the disasters. Please meet Mr. Black, a
volcanologist.
(every specialist comes out for the presentation; guests do not stand up)
Mr. Black: Good day. I am going to tell you a few words about the most active
volcano in the world. [слайд 1] Hawaii is one of the most wonderful places on
Earth [слайд 2] with its stunning beaches, spectacular waterfalls, tropical jungle
and of course [слайд 3] Kilauea, one of the world’s most active volcanoes. It is
situated along the southeastern coast of the Big Island of Hawaii. [слайд 4]
Flaming hot lava erupts out of its several craters and goes down the vents right into
the ocean, creating an amazing view. [слайд 5] Kilauea’s central crater is situated
on the top of the volcano. It is about 4 km wide. A jet of poisonous gases has been
coming out of it since it became active in the year of 2008. [слайд 6] According to
the local legend it is a home to the most powerful of all the Hawaiian gods, Madam
Pele. She is the goddess of volcanoes and fire in Hawaiian mythology known for
her power, passion and jealousy. According to the legend people who come to
watch the volcano have to pay homage to her by dropping a bottle of gin into a
crater to make sure that no harm will come to them. [слайд 7] The latest eruption
of the volcano started on the 3
rd
of January 1983 and is still going on being this
way the longest eruption on earth. [заставка]
Presenter: Thank you Mr. Black. Ladies and gentlemen, please welcome, Mike
Denson, a man who has been closer to the volcano than anybody else. Hi, Mike. It
is a little strange for people to go to see an erupting volcano just for fun. Were you
a tourist?
Mike Denson: Oh, no. I am a cameraman. That day we went to Kilauea by a
helicopter to make some shots of a volcano crater for a Hollywood movie. When
we were flying over the crater our engine failed and the helicopter fell into the
crater like a stone. I remember the heat burning my face and body. It was difficult
to breathe because of poisonous gases and acids in the air.
Presenter: Did you try to get out of the crater by yourself.
Mike Denson: Oh, yes. Of course I did. At first I tried to climb up the crater and
get out but it was impossible: the sides of the crater were crumbling. I made one
step up and two steps down. I was thirsty to death and tried to collect some water
but it tasted awfully I couldn’t drink it. Poisonous gases and bad weather made it
impossible for the rescue team to work, so I had to spend two sleepless nights in
freezing temperatures.
Presenter: Did you have any hope to survive?
Mike Denson: To tell you the truth, no. I thought I was going to die. By the end of
the second night I was exhausted and dehydrated and I became delirious. I stared
seeing Madam Pele.
Presenter: What did you feel when you were rescued?
Mike Denson: And then when finally the rescues came to pick me up in the
morning and got me out of there I was just happy to be alive. I couldn’t believe my
eyes when I saw my two friends as I thought they were dead.
Presenter: Thank you Mike. Please get the microphone to the studio if there are
any questions.
(pupils ask Mike Denson their own questions)
Presenter: And now we are going to move to the other continent to the one of the
most touristy place in the world. Please welcome Mr. Thompson, a geologist.
Mr. Thompson: Hello. Today I would like to tell you about a day which changed
lives of hundreds thousands of people around the world. [слайд 8] Thailand is a
perfect tourist destination with its [слайд 9] beautiful, gentle sea and luxury
beaches, with [слайд 10] unique nature and exotic fish and animals, a place where
you can have a vacation of a lifetime. “The most amazing place, a paradise on
earth,” this is how tourists called it when they came to Thailand in 2004 to
celebrate Christmas. [слайд 11] But everything changed on the 26
th
of December
when a [слайд 12] 9.3 magnitude earthquake in the Indian Ocean triggered a
devastating tsunami. The series of massive waves struck 14 countries. [слайд 13]
Walls of water, which were 15 metres high in some places, hit Indonesia, Thailand,
Shri Lanka and other countries. They smashed everything on their way. [слайд 14]
The tsumani was almost impossible to predict although hours until the tsumani
local people noticed that elephants and flamingoes had headed for higher grounds.
Residents and tourists were not evacuated. [слайд 15] Nearly 250,000 people died
and tens of thousands were missing. It was the worst natural disaster in living
memory. [заставка]
Presenter: Thank you, Mr. Thompson. Ladies and gentleman let me introduce
Amanda Robins, a woman who was lucky to survive. Hi, Amanda. Was it your first
travelling experience.
Amanda Robins: Hi. Yes it was. I am from Sacramento, California. I am a science
teacher in a middle school. We were on a honey moon. December 26
th
2004 had to
our last day on Koh Phi Phi Island in Thailand. We were thinking of how to spend
it: to go sailing on a boat or to stay by the pool when we heard some noise and saw
people frantically running and screaming. The noise was getting louder and louder.
We realized that something terrible was happening. We ran into the room and then
water smashed my face. Now water full of debris was turning us round and round
like in a washing machine.
Presenter: What were you thinking of being under water?
Amanda Robins: I was thinking of my husband and family that I am not going to
see then any more. Then suddenly we just pumped up and understood that we were
in the middle of the ocean. I tried to swim to stay on top but I couldn’t my legs
were broken.
Presenter: What did you feel?
Amanda Robson: I was scared. I didn’t think that we were going to get out of the
ocean and that was when a large rescue boat came. When we got aboard there were
so many people. They all suffered from pain and injuries. That day changed my life
completely. Now I wake up every day and try to do something good.
Presenter: Oh, Amanda, we are really happy to see you here safe and sound. And
we have got some questions from the studio.
(pupils ask their own questions)
Presenter: And the last place we are going to visit is New York. Ladies and
gentlemen please welcome Mrs. Johnson, a police officer.
Mrs. Johnson: [слайд 16] New York, the largest city of the USA with its Statue of
Liberty and Wall Street Stock Exchange attracts millions of people who come here
on business, in a search of a dream and just on holidays. It is a financial and
diplomatic center of the world. [слайд 17] The World Trade Center with its Twin
Towers had been its symbol for about 28 years until the disaster struck. September
11
th
2001 a usual busy morning for New- Yorkers, who are in a hurry to their
offices. [слайд 18] By that time terrorists had hijacked 2 American passenger
planes and headed for the World Trade Center. But that was only the beginning of
the tragedy. The 911 services were sent to the scene. [слайд 19] In an hour the
buildings collapsed. Falling rubble put the other 5 buildings on fire and they burnt
down. [слайд 20] Over 2,700 people and 403 firefighters and police officers died
during the attack in New York City. September 11
th
2001 is the longest and the
most tragic day in the New York’s history. [заставка]
Presenter: Oh, yes. That is one of the saddest days not only in America but around
the world. Please meet Joana Weinberg, who is going to tell his story
Joana Weinberg: That day I arrived for work at about 8:00 a.m. I was standing in
a hallway when I heard an explosion. I looked out of the window and saw a hole in
the other Tower. Smoke was coming out of that hole and I saw people trying to get
away from the heat and jumping out to their death. That moment I felt shock.
Presenter: What did you do then?
I called my husband immediately to tell what was happening and that I was OK.
My colleagues began to leave the building but I stayed. I believed there was no
danger. Then I went to the conference room on the 78
th
floor to watch the news,
but, I don’t know why I decided to go back to my office on the 77
th
floor. Then I
heard a deafening roar and the building shook violently. I was thrown out of my
office. I was covered with dust but I was not injured. I got to the stair and run
down with my colleagues. There I found out that another plane hit the Tower and
made a huge hole in the building between the 78
th
and the 84
th
floors.
Presenter: What we you thinking of when you were running downstairs?
And I realized that if I had stayed in the conference room, I would have been dead
by now. When I got to the first floor I saw policemen and firefighters showing the
way out. It is really difficult to describe what I feel for firefighters who made an
incredible sacrifice to help other people that day.
Presenter: What did you do afterwards?
I came out of the building I was running towards my house to tell my family that I
was OK then I turned around and saw the Tower had collapsed. The rest of the day
I was frantic calling every of my colleague to find out whether they had a chance
to escape. I lost four of my friends and colleagues that that day who will always be
in my heart. I try to live every day to the fullest, to honor other lives that were
taken that day.
Presenter: Thank you, Joana. We'll sure remember this day forever.
(pupils ask their own questions)
Assistant: And now we've got a couple of questions for our viewers in the studio.
What are the disasters caused by?
(pupils answer the question)
Assistant: Have you heard about any other disasters? Where did they happen and
when? What did the people do?
(pupils tell about disasters they have heard, read or learnt about)
Assistant: Do you know any stories about people who survived disasters? What
happened? What did they do to survive?
(pupil share stories they know)
Assistant: Do you know any people who became famous after they survived a
disaster?
(pupils answer the question)
Assistant: And now we are going to ask our gusts for advice. If a disaster
happened what should people do? Who can help them?
(guests in the studio give advice to pupils)
Assistant: Oh, well. This is human nature to be curious and to seek adventures.
But as a proverb goes: “Everything is well that ends well”. Thanks everybody for
being with us today. Good-bye and take care.
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