- Slides: 18
English language 4 WEEK 4
WEEK 4 • • HOCKEY PPT: TYPES OF HOCKEY VOCABULARY FOCUS ON ICE HOCKEY AND FIELD HOCKEY ICE HOCKEY GAME STRUCTURE THE ICE RINK ICE HOCKEY RULES AND REGULATIONS AND A VIDEO FOR CLARIFICATION https: //www. youtube. com/watch? v=nv 2 FUn. Hceq. U FIELD HOCKEY FIELD MARKING PLAN FIELD HOCKEY RULES AND REGULATIONS WITH A VIDEO FOR FURTHER CLARIFICATION https: //www. youtube. com/watch? v=3 o. IWk 5 qhl. C 0 COMPARE AND CONTRAST: WATCHING VIDEOS OF DIFFERENT TYPES OF HOCKEY – FOCUS ON UNDERSTANDING THE DIFFERENCES AND SPEAKING ICE HOCKEY TRIVIA QUIZ • GRAMMAR: Reported speech: questions and requests • •
TYPES OF HOCKEY • Hockey is a sport in which two teams play against each other by trying to maneuver a ball or a puck into the opponent's goal by using a hockey stick. • The main types of hockey include bandy, field hockey, ice hockey, roller hockey, ice sledge hockey, and street hockey.
VOCABULARY Ø Player - One of the participants in a team. Ø Team - A team consists of a maximum of sixteen persons composed of a maximum of eleven players on the field and up to five substitutes. Ø Field Player - One of the participants on the field other than the goalkeeper.
VOCABULARY Ø Attack (Attacker) - The team (player) which (who) is trying to score a goal. Ø Defence (Defender) - The team (player) which (who) is trying to prevent a goal being scored. Ø Goalkeeper - One of the participants of each team on the field who wears full protective equipment comprising at least headgear, leg guards and kickers and who is also permitted to wear goalkeeping hand protectors and other protective equipment.
VOCABULARY Ø Back-line - The shorter (55 metres) perimeter line. Ø Goal-line - The back-line between the goal-posts. Ø Side-line - The longer (91. 40 metres) perimeter line. Ø Circle - The area enclosed by and including the two quarter circles and the lines joining them at each end of the field opposite the centre of the back-lines.
VOCABULARY Ø Shot at goal - The action of an attacker attempting to score by playing the ball towards the goal from within the circle. Ø Hit - Striking the ball using a swinging movement of the stick towards the ball. Ø Flick - Pushing the ball so that it is raised off the ground.
VOCABULARY Ø Push - Moving the ball along the ground using a pushing movement of the stick after the stick has been placed close to the ball. When a push is made, both the ball and the head of the stick are in contact with the ground. Ø Scoop - Raising the ball off the ground by placing the head of the stick under the ball and using a lifting movement.
VOCABULARY Ø Forehand - Playing a ball which is to the right of the player in a forwards direction. Ø Playing distance - The distance within which a player is capable of reaching the ball to play it. Ø Tackle - An action to stop an opponent retaining possession of the ball. Ø Offence - An action contrary to the Rules which may be penalized by an umpire.
VOCABULARY Ø Ø Ø Ø Ø Offense Defense Offence Faceoff Power play Shootout 3 players Time of play (periods and minutes) Green, yellow and red
THE ICE HOCKEY RINK AND PLAYER POSITIONS
HOCKEY FIELD MARKING PLAN
REPORTED SPEECH DIRECT SPEECH REPORTED SPEECH Present Simple Karen said, ‘I want to buy a new car today. ’ Past Simple Karen said that she wanted to buy a new car that day. Present Progressive Alan said, ‘I’m eating a sandwich now. ’ Past Progressive Alan said he was eating a sandwich then. Past Simple Larry said, ‘I saw a bear behind the tree yesterday. ’ Past Simple or Past Perfect Simple Lars said he had seen a bear behind the tree the previous day. Present Perfect Simple Tim said, ‘I’ve seen the world. ’ Past Perfect Simple Tim said he had seen the world Will Dan said, ‘I’ll call you later. ’ Would Dan said he would call me later. Am/is/are going to Sally said, ‘I’m going to the cinema tomorrow. ’ Was/were going to Sally said she was going to the cinema the next day. Can Mina said, ‘I can show you the way. ’ Could Mina said she could show me the way. May Paula said, ‘I may go to Brazil next month. ’ Might Paula said she might go to Brazil the following month. Must Jim said, ‘You must work hard here. ’ had to Jim said I had to work hard there.
REPORTED SPEECH Ø • Special introductory verbs: Verb + full infinitive: agree, claim, demand, offer, promise, refuse, threaten, etc. ‘I’ll babysit for you, ' said Patty offered to babysit for me. • Verb + object + full infinitive: advise, allow, ask, beg, encourage, forbid, invite, order, permit, remind, warn, etc. ‘You should take better care of yourself, Ivana, ’ said Gregg advised Ivana to take better care of herself. • Verb + -ing form: accuse sb of sth, apologise for, admit (to), complain to sb about sth, deny, insist on, suggest, etc. ‘George lied to me, ’ said Cynthia accused George of lying to her. Verb + that clause: add, admit, agree, announce, claim, complain, exclaim, explain, inform sb, promise, suggest, etc. ‘You never listen to me, ’ he said. He complained that I never listen to him. •
REPORTED SPEECH Ø Ø Ø REPORTED SPEECH QUESTIONS: We usually introduce reported questions with the reporting verbs ask, wonder, and the expression want to know. The verbs in reported questions are in the affirmative form (+). ‘Why did you go to the doctor? ’ he asked. He asked me why I had gone to the doctor. If the direct question begins with a question word, the reported question also begins with the same question word. ‘Where are you going? ’ she asked. She asked me where I was going. If the direct question doesn’t begin with a question word, the reported question begins with if or whether. ‘Did you enjoy the concert? ’ he asked. He asked me if/whether I had enjoyed the concert. When we change questions from Direct to Reported Speech, pronouns, tenses, adverbs, change in the same way as in reported statements.
REPORTED SPEECH Ø REPORTED SPEECH COMMANDS AND REQUESTS: Ø We commonly use beg, tell, command, advise, warn or order when we report commands and ask when we report requests. The Imperative changes to to + base form or not + to + base form. ‘Sit down, Rex!’ said Dan told Rex to sit down. ‘Don’t tell anyone, please, ’ Laura said. Laura asked me not to tell anyone. When the request is in question form in the Reported Speech it usually changes to to + base form. ‘Will you lend me that book, please? ’ Kate asked me to lend her that book. Ø Ø
REPORTED SPEECH PRACTICE 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) 7) 8) 9) 10) The doctor said to me, "Stop smoking!". "Why is she crying? “ she wanted to know. "Could you please be quiet, " they asked. "May I have a glass of water? " he asked. "Could I have three kilos of onions? “ she asked. “Don’t be late!” he ordered us. "Do you speak English? “ they asked. “Could you bring the book tonight? ” he asked. “Please buy some milk” "Have you been to Bristol before? “ she wondered.
THE END • All other key points shall be discussed in detail in class • Now let’s watch videos of different types of hockey in order to compare and contrast • THANK YOU