Презентация на тему: In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown

In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown
1/19
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Первый слайд презентации: In lockdown on lockdown under lockdown

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As COVID-19 continues to force so much of the world’s population into  lockdown  (= a situation in which you are ordered to stay at home), I thought it might be interesting to look at the language that we use to describe what we are now doing with our days. Holed up  (= inside, in a safe place) for a long period, many people are finding new ways to  while away   the time (=spend the time). Some are learning a new language while others have  taken up  (= started) a new hobby. In some families, parents and children are now  working out  (=exercising) together in their living rooms. Keen cooks are  digging out   (=finding) cookbooks that they haven’t used for years and  trying out  (=testing) recipes that they’ve never done. Of course, this assumes that they can find all the ingredients in their local supermarkets. At the start of the lockdown, there were  shortages  (=not enough) of particular products caused by people  stockpiling  them (=buying large supplies for future use). Of course, the internet is providing a lot of people with  occupation   (=regular activity). Unable to meet people from different households, many are using it to  get  or  stay in touch  with friends and family. Some are enjoying  virtual   get-togethers  online. For some people, this means  getting to grips with  (=trying to learn)  technology that they have never used before. Stir-crazy and climbing the walls (Life during lockdown)

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In some parts of the world, it’s been reported that during the lockdown, people are  fostering   (=taking care of) rescue animals for the company and comfort that they provide. Many  rescue centres   (UK) /  rescue centers   (US)  are particularly busy at the moment, so this is quite helpful. Not everyone  has  more  time on their hands  (=has more free time). In fact, some people have a lot less. With so many schools shut down, parents who are  working from home   are also having to  homeschool  (=teach at home) their children. When the children have finished their online assignments, parents are looking for new ways to  occupy  them (=keep them busy), while meeting their own work deadlines. Of course, not everyone is enjoying spending so much time at home. Some have nothing – or a lot less than usual – to do. We might describe them as being  at a loose end. Others are very bored and annoyed because they can’t go out and do what they usually do. Someone who feels like this may be said informally to  be climbing the walls,  or they may be described as  stir-crazy. I hope you found these words and phrases interesting and that you are not climbing the walls at home !

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1) Holed up   for a long period, many people are finding new ways to  while away   the time. 2) In some families, parents and children are now  working out   together in their living rooms. 3) At the start of the lockdown, there were  shortages   of particular products caused by people  shoplifting from supermarkets. 4) Unable to meet people from different households, many are sending letters by post to  get  or  stay in touch  with friends and family. 5) In some parts of the world, it’s been reported that during the lockdown, people are  fostering   rescue animals for the money. 6) With so many schools shut down, parents are also having to  place their children in boarding schools. 7) When the children have finished their online assignments, parents are looking for new ways to  occupy   them. 8) Some people are very bored and annoyed because they can’t go out and do what they usually do. 9) Someone who enjoys being on lockdown may be described as  stir-crazy. #1 Are these statements true or false? Correct the false sentences.

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1) lockdown a) to start doing a particular job or activity 2) be holed up b) to spend time in a relaxed way because you have nothing to do or you are waiting for something else to happen 3) to while away c) to find something that you have not seen or used for a long time 4) to take up d) to exercise in order to improve the strength or appearance of your body 5) to work out e) a situation in which people are not allowed to enter or leave a building or area freely because of an emergency 6) to dig out f) to test smth in order to find out how useful or effective it is or what it is like 7) to try out g) hiding or staying in a safe place, usually so that other people cannot find or disturb you #2 Match the phrases and their definitions.

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1) shortages a) a regular activity or hobby 2) to stockpile b) to communicate or continue to communicate with someone by using a phone or writing to them 3) occupation c) to store a large supply of something for future use 4) to g et  or  stay in touch d) to make an effort to understand and deal with a problem or situation 5) virtual   get-togethers e) a state or situation in which something needed cannot be obtained in sufficient amounts 6) to get to grips with f) an informal meeting or social occasion, often arranged for a particular purpose

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1) to foster a) doing paid work at home and not in a company's office or factory 2) to have  more  time on one’s hands b) to keep someone busy or interested 3) to work from home c) to teach a child at home rather than sending him or her to school 4) to homeschool d) to take care of a child, usually for a limited time, without being the child's legal parent 5) to occupy e) to have nothing to do 6) at a loose end f) upset or angry because you have been prevented from going somewhere or doing something for a long time 7) to climb the walls g) to suffer unpleasant feelings, such as worry, in an extreme way 8) stir-crazy h) to have a period when you have nothing you must do

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1) to stay a) cookbooks 2) to be holed up b) technology 3) to while away c) on their hands 4) to work out d) recipes 5) to take up e) for a long time 6) to dig out f) for future use 7) to try out g) together in their living rooms 8) to buy large supplies h) a new hobby 9) to get or stay in touch i ) the time 10) to get to grips with j) at home 11) to have more time k) with friends and family 1) to work a) a loose end 2) to homeschool b) the walls 3) to meet c) from home 4) to be at d) work deadlines 5) to climb e) online 6) enjoy  virtual   get-togethers f) children #3 Match the two parts of the collocations.

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1) to stay ………………. home 2) to be holed ………………… 3) to while …………………   the time (=spend the time) 4) to take ……………… a new hobby 5) to work ……………… together in their living rooms. 6) to dig …………………. cookbooks 7) to try ………………..  (=testing) recipes 8) to buy large supplies ……………….. future use 9) to get  or  stay ………………….. touch   ……………………….. friends and family 10) to get ………………… grips ………………….. technology 11) to have  more  time …………………… their hands 12) to work ………………. home 13) to be ………………. a loose end #4 Fill in the gaps with the appropriate prepositions.

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As COVID-19 continues to force so much of the world’s population into 1) …………………., I thought it might be interesting to look at the language that we use to describe what we are now doing with our days. 2) ……………………….. for a long period, many people are finding new ways to while away the time. Some are learning a new language while others have 3) …………………. a new hobby. In some families, parents and children are now 4)………………………. together in their living rooms. Keen cooks are 5) ………………………... cookbooks that they haven’t used for years and 6) …………………….. recipes that they’ve never done. Of course, this assumes that they can find all the ingredients in their local supermarkets. At the start of the lockdown, there were shortages of particular products caused by people stockpiling them. Of course, the internet is 7)………………………. a lot of people with occupation. Unable to meet people from different households, many are using it to get or 8)………………………... with friends and family. Some are enjoying virtual 9) …………………………… online. For some people, this means 10) ………………………………..getting to grips with technology that they have never used before. In some parts of the world, it’s been reported that during the lockdown, people are 11) ……………………… rescue animals for the company and comfort that they provide. Many rescue centres are particularly busy at the moment, so this is quite helpful. Not everyone has more time on their hands. In fact, some people have a lot less. With so many schools shut down, parents who are 12) ……………………………… are also having to 13) ………………………………… homeschool their children. When the children have finished their online assignments, parents are looking for new ways to 14)..…………………. them, while meeting their own work deadlines. Of course, not everyone is enjoying spending so much time at home. Some have nothing – or a lot less than usual – to do. We might describe them as being 15) ……………………………. Others are very bored and annoyed because they can’t go out and do what they usually do. Someone who feels like this may be said informally to be 16) …………………………….., or they may be described as stir-crazy. #5 Complete the gaps in the text using the words and expressions from the box. d igging out at a loose end taken up stay in touch holed up providing occupy working out get-togethers homeschool lockdown fostering trying out climbing the walls getting to grips working from home

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As COVID-19 continues to force so much of the world’s population lockdown, I thought it might be interesting to look the language that we use to describe what we are now doing with our days. Holed up   for a long period, many people are finding new ways while away   the time. Some are learning a new language others have  taken up   a new hobby. In some families, parents and children are now  working out   together their living rooms. Keen cooks are  digging out   cookbooks that they haven’t used years and  trying out   recipes that they’ve never done. Of course, this assumes that they can find all the ingredients in their local supermarkets. The start of the lockdown, there were  shortages   of particular products caused people   stockpiling   them. Of course, the internet is providing a lot of people occupation. Unable to meet people different households, many using it to  get  or  stay in touch  with friends and family. Some are enjoying  virtual   get-togethers  online. Some people, this means  getting to grips with   technology that they have never used before. In some parts of the world, it’s been reported that during the lockdown, people are  fostering   rescue animals the company and comfort that they provide. Many  rescue centres   (UK) /  rescue centers   (US)  are particularly busy the moment, so this is quite helpful. Not everyone  has  more  time on their hands. Fact, some people have a lot less. With so many schools shut down, parents who are  working from home   are also having homeschool   their children. When the children have finished their online assignments, parents are looking new ways to  occupy   them, while meeting their own work deadlines. Of course, not everyone is enjoying spending so much time at home. Some have nothing – or a lot less usual – to do. We might describe them as being  at a loose end. Others are very bored and annoyed because they can’t go out and do they usually do. Someone who feels this may be said informally to  be climbing the walls,  or they may be described as  stir-crazy. #6

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As COVID-19 ………….. to force so much of the world’s ……………. into  lockdown, I thought it might be interesting to look at the language that we use to describe what we are now doing with our days. Holed up   for a long period, many …………... are finding new ways to  while away   the time (=spend the time). Some are learning a new language while others have  taken up  (= started) a new hobby. In some ………………, parents and …………….. are now  working out  (=exercising) together in their living rooms. Keen cooks are  digging out   cookbooks that they …………………. for years and  trying out   recipes that they ………………….. Of course, this assumes that they can find all the ingredients in their local supermarkets. At the start of the lockdown, there …….....   shortages   of particular products …………... by people  stockpiling  them (=buying large supplies for future use). Of course, the internet is providing a lot of people with  occupation   (=regular activity). Unable to meet people from different households, many ……………… it to  get  or  stay in touch  with friends and family. Some are enjoying  virtual   get-togethers  online. For some people, this means ……………….. to grips with  (=trying to learn)  technology that they have never used before. to continue to do p erson family child t o use t o (not) do t o be t o cause t o use t o get p opulate we able differ #7 Complete the text with words from the blue box in the correct grammatical form. Use the word given in the green box at the end of some lines to form a new word that fits in the space in the same line.

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In some parts of the world, it’s been reported that during the lockdown, people are  fostering   (=taking care of) rescue animals for the company and comfort that they provide. Many  rescue centres   (UK) /  rescue centers   (US)  are ……………. busy at the moment, so this is quite ……………... Not everyone  has  ……………  time on their hands  (=has more free time). In fact, some people have a lot …………... With so many schools shut down, parents who are  working from home   are also having to  homeschool  (=teach at home) their children. When the children have finished their online assignments, parents are looking for new ways to  occupy  them (=keep them busy), while meeting their own work deadlines. Of course, not everyone is enjoying ……………. so much time at home. Some have nothing – or a lot less than usual – to do. We might describe them as being  at a loose end. Others are very bored and annoyed because they can’t go out and do what they usually do. Someone who feels like this may be said ………………... to  be climbing the walls,  or they may be described as  stir-crazy. much l ittle s pend p articular help informal Complete the text with words from the blue box in the correct grammatical form. Use the word given in the green box at the end of some lines to form a new word that fits in the space in the same line.

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Shut up   for a long period, many people are finding new ways to  put away   the time (=spend the time). Some are learning a new language while others have  taken up   a new hobby. In some families, parents and children are now  going out   together in their living rooms. Keen cooks are  finding out   cookbooks that they haven’t used for years and  trying out   recipes that they’ve never done. Of course, this assumes that they can find all the ingredients in their local supermarkets. At the start of the lockdown, there were  shortages   of particular products caused by people  stockpiling   them. Of course, the internet is providing a lot of people with  occupation   (=regular activity). Unable to meet people from different households, many are using it to  hold in touch  with friends and family. Some are enjoying  virtual   get-togethers  online. For some people, this means  getting to grasps with   technology that they have never used before. In some parts of the world, it’s been reported that during the lockdown, people are  fostering   rescue animals for the company and comfort that they provide. Many  rescue centres   (UK) /  rescue centers   (US)  are particularly busy at the moment, so this is quite helpful. Not everyone  has  more  time on their hands. In fact, some people have a lot less. With so many schools shut down, parents who are  working from home   are also having to  hometeach   their children. When the children have finished their online assignments, parents are looking for new ways to  occupy   them, while meeting their own work deadlines. Of course, not everyone is enjoying spending so much time at home. Some have nothing – or a lot less than usual – to do. We might describe them as being  at a lose end. Others are very bored and annoyed because they can’t go out and do what they usually do. Someone who feels like this may be said informally to  be climbing the walls,  or they may be described as  stir-crazy. I hope you found these words and phrases interesting and that you are not climbing the walls at home! #8 Correct the eight collocation errors.

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#9 Describe the pictures using the words from the text.

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