Автор конспекта:
Автор(ы): — Ирина Владимировна Румянцева

Место работы, должность: — Школа № 65 с углубленным изучением английского языка Ворошиловского района г. Ростова-на-Дону.

Регион: — Ростовская область

Характеристики урока (занятия) Уровень образования: — среднее (полное) общее образование
Уровень образования: — среднее профессиональное образование
Уровень образования: — высшее профессиональное образование
Уровень образования: — дополнительное профессиональное образование

Целевая аудитория: — Учащийся (студент)

Класс(ы): — 9 класс
Класс(ы): — 10 класс
Класс(ы): — 11 класс

Предмет(ы): — Английский язык
Предмет(ы): — Краеведение

Цель урока: — • выявление способностей учащихся к тем или иным видам деятельности и их развитие; • обеспечение реализации интересов, способностей и потребностей учащихся, возможностей дальнейшего профессионального образования; • развитие творческой самостоятельности, ценностных ориентаций, исследовательских умений и навыков для дальнейшего профессионального образования; • развитие коммуникативной компетенции (речевой, языковой, социокультурной, компенсаторной, учебно-познавательной); • развитие и воспитание личности старшеклассника: — способности к личностному и профессиональному самоопределению, социальной адаптации; — формирование активной жизненной позиции гражданина и патриота; — развитие культуры общения, умения работать в сотрудничестве; — развитие способности и готовности к самостоятельному изучению иностранного языка; — приобретение опыта творческой деятельности, проектно-исследовательской работы с использованием иностранного языка.

Тип урока: — Комбинированный урок

Учащихся в классе (аудитории): — 15

Используемые учебники и учебные пособия: —

Е.Н. Соловова Гид-переволчик. — М.: Просвещение, 2008 — 224 с.

Используемая методическая литература: —

Бим И.Л. Профильное обучение иностранным языкам на старшей ступени общеобразовательной школы: проблемы и перспективы/ М. : Просвещениеб 2007. — 168 с.

Bolitho, R." Starting From Where They’re At" Towards an Appropriate Methodology in Training. / R/ Bolitho, T/ Wright// The Journal of Tesol, 1995, # 2/1


Используемое оборудование: —


Краткое описание: — Серия уроков по развитию речи, знакомству с профессией гида-переводчика

Ресурс для профильной школы: — Ресурс для профильной школы

“Guides and Tours

I. Answer the following questions:

1. What is a guided tour?

2. Have you ever participated in a guided tour?

3. When was it? What kind of tour was it?

4. Was it a success? Why?

5. What was the worst guided tour you participated in?

6. What was wrong about it?

7. What should have been done to improve it?

II. Metaphor

Think of a metaphor for a guided tour. Use the following tips:

A guided tour is … where a guide is… and the tourists are….

For example: “A guided tour is a circus where a guide is a clown and the tourists are spectators.”

Draw a picture of your metaphor on the board.

III. Discussion

Discuss in groups of 4 – 5 students what should a perfect guided tourinclude. Choose a presenter and listen to the results of thegroup discussions in front of the class.

IV. Qualities of a good guide

What qualities should a good guide possess?

Rank the points below from 1 – 10 in order of importance.

A good guide …

My ranking

Group’s ranking

is polite

dresses smartly

has a loud voice

is confident

jokes a lot

expresses his/her position

is emotional

speaks clearly

knows foreign language rather well

can communicate with tourists easily

V. Features of a good guided tour

What makes a guided tour interesting?

Rank the points below from 1 – 10 in order of importance.

An interesting guided tour contains…

My ranking

Group’s ranking

interesting information

rare facts, figures

poems and songs


anecdotes and legends

proverbs and sayings

descriptions of exhibits, buildings, monuments, animals etc.

mini quizzes and contents


an interesting beginning

VI. Project

Work in groups of 4 – 5 students. Make a poster with the criteria of an interesting guided tour and a good tour guide. Present your poster in front of the class.


I. Read and translate the text, consult a dictionary, make sure that you know all the words well. Try to memorize it. Make your own guide-interpreter’s dictionary; write out the most interesting words and expressions into it according to the categories: history, geography, sightseeing, religion, economy, science and architecture, social life, flora and fauna, military terms and unusual adjectives.


Moscow is the inseparable part of the Russian life. Moscow’s history dates back to 1147 when Prince Yuri Dolgoruky established a small outpost on the banks of the Moskva River.

By the 15th century Moscow was Russia’s political, cultural and trade centre. During the reign of Ivan the Great it became the capital of the Russian Empire. Ivan invited the greatest Russian and European architects to create a capital so wondrous that “really embodied fantasy on an unearthly scale.” Soon the city was hailed as “New Constantinople”. In the next century Ivan the terrible was crowned the first tsar of all Russia in the magnificent Uspensky Cathedral. In the 18th century the foreign traveller wrote that Moscow, “so irregular, so extraordinary and so contrasted had never before claimed such astonishment!”

In 1712, after Peter the Great transferred the capital to St Petersburg, Moscow remained the symbol of national pride. Many eminent writers, scientists, artists and musicians, such as Pushkin, Tolstoy, Lermontov, Repin and Tchaikovsky lived and worked in Moscow, which never relinquished its political significance, artistic merit and nostalgic charm. Even when Napoleon invaded Moscow in 1812, he wrote: “I had no real conception of the grandeur of the city. It possessed fifty palaces of equal beauty to the Palais of Elysee.”

In 1918, after more than two centuries, Moscow once again became Russia’s capital.

Modern Moscow is the largest city in the country with a population over nine million. The Kremlin remains the seat of the government. Moscow is now the hub of an enterprising new metropolis. New business, coops, joint ventures are initiated daily. Democracy and capitalism have already made a great impression.

If a visitor has a few days or several weeks, there is always plenty to do and see. Moscow has over 2500 monuments, 50 theatres and concert halls, 4500 libraries, 125 cinemas and 70 museums. Moscow is also rich in history, art and agriculture. One of the most memorable experiences is to stand in Red square and look out on the golden magnificence of the cathedrals and towers of the Kremlin and St Basil’s Cathedral.

Other attractions include Novodevichy Convent, which dates back to 1514,

St Andronik Monastery, which houses the Andrei Rublev Museum of Old Russian Art. There are also fascinating side streets to explore.

Now at the beginning of the 21st century we are witnesses to Moscow renaissance. It is becoming an impressive, modern capital city in the European sense, while at the same time preserving its national and unique character and its unforgettable historical appearance.

II. Prepare to deliver the text in front of the class as if you are a guide and your classmates are your tourists. Remember that the first minutes of your tour are very important.

· Greet the ‘tourists’ and introduce yourself. Use some of the techniques to make the beginning of the presentation interesting:

- ask a question to think about;

- tell an amazing fact;

- tell a story or a personal anecdote.

· Look around while speaking. Don’t look into your notes or a window.

· Reading is inappropriate! Make eye contact with the people you speak to.

· Mind your body language! Don’t irritate your listeners with your jesters.

· Don’t let your voice drop at the end of the sentences. Vary the intonation, your voice will be more interesting to listen to.

· Use visual aids.

· If asked any questions, be polite and diplomatic as it is a good disarming

tactic to deal with the audience. Remember:

- to thank ‘tourists’ for asking good questions;

- if you are asked a difficult question, say you don’t know for sure, ask the questioner what s/he thinks about it, be diplomatic, avoid saying “No”;

- if you are asked unnecessary questions, point out that you have already given this information and answer briefly again;

- if you are asked irrelevant questions, don’t be rude, be polite.

III. Project

Work in groups of 4 – 5 students. Make a poster with the Golden Rules for a tour guide. Present your poster in front of the class.

For example:

DO Don’t

Prepare strong beginning an ending talk with your back to the tourists

IV. Simulation

Imagine that you are a tour guide and your classmates are tourists. Make apresentation of your native city. Use the following useful phrases:

That’s a good/difficult/complex question.

Thank you for asking that question.

I’m glad someone asked that question.

It allows me to say…

As I’ve said/explained earlier,

I’ve already made it clear that…

As I’ve mentioned before….

That’s not really my area, I’m afraid.

I don’t have figures with me.

I’m afraid this question goes beyond the subject of our today’s tour

I’d be glad to discuss that with you personally after our excursion.

I accept that

That’s a fair point.

I agree with what you are saying.

Up to the point I agree.

Are you saying that…

What did you mean when you said…

Could you say a little bit more about…

Could you go over that again, please? It wasn’t very clear for me.

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