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What’s in the News? Unit 6, Lesson 1, NME 9 Волхонцева Юлия Вячеславовна, учитель английского языка МБОУ «Лицей № 1" г. Лысьва Пермского края
ARE YOU A COUCH POTATO? TV QUIZ. Answer these questions with «yes» or «no». For «yes» you’ll get two points, for «no» - one point. 1.Do you have 'watching television' on the top of your list of hobbies? 2.Do you get offended, if someone refers to television as 'an idiot box'? 3.You do not remember birthdays and anniversaries, but remember the entire month's TV schedule. 5.You prepare for a TV session with lots of popcorn, burgers, pizzas etc. 7.Watching television for 5-7 hours on a stretch is a normal routine for you. 4.You remember over 100 channels by their numbers on the remote control. 6.You have seen all the seasons of 'Friends' and remember every episode. 8.You wait desperately for new shows, which are being advertised heavily. 10.You are always looking out to buy a bigger, better television. 9.You meet your friends only to watch TV together.
Mass Media Mass Media refers collectively to all media technologies, including the Internet, television, newspapers, film and radio, which are used for mass communications, and to the organizations which control these technologies. The different methods of giving information to lots of people, for example, through newspapers, television, and radio. Those means of communication that reach and influence large numbers of people, esp. newspapers, popular magazines, radio, and television. All the people and organizations that provide information and news for the public, including television, radio, and newspapers.
Match the people who work in the mass media and make news for us to the explanations (Ex.2a p.82) A reporter A photographer A cartoonist A journalist A sub-editor A foreign correspondent A newsreader An editor d h g c f b e a Ex.2b p.82
Fill in the table. Add your own words. Aerial Advertisement Article Blog Broadcast Cinema Column Editor Editorial Glossies Internet Journalist Magazine Mass media Mobile News Newspaper Periodicals Press Print media Radio Recording Reporter Television Tabloids Website
Popular newspapers (known as «tabloids») carry a lot of big photographs, contain short, simple reports on the main news, stories about famous people. Quality newspapers (known as «heavies» or «broadsheets») contain a lot of serious articles, e.g. about politics, business, science, cultural news. Newspapers in Great Britain The Daily Telegraph The Guardian The Independent The Observer The Times etc. The Sun The Daily Mail The Daily Mirror The People The Daily Express etc.
8 grammar rules for writing newspaper headlines: 1. Use present simple tense for past events The present tense is quick and current, and helps to emphasise the action happening, rather than its completion. Parliament confirms new stray dog policy Lion escapes zoo If we want to demonstrate the result of an action, or that something was completed, we can use perfect tenses, and for changing events, the present continuous may be used. However, these tenses are often shown by using participles alone.
2. Leave out auxiliary verbs With perfect, progressive and passive structures, auxiliary verbs are not necessary. This makes some headlines appear to be in the past tense, when actually the headlines use past participles, or particles, not the past simple. Similarly, changing events are represented by the present participle on its own. New policy decided by Parliament (New policy has been decided by Parliament) Temperatures rising as climate changes (temperatures are rising) 3. Use infinitives for future events Parliament to decide new policy tomorrow President to visit France for further talks Using the infinitive, a future time is not always necessary to demonstrate the future tense in headlines.
4. Leave out articles (a, an, the) Prime Minister hikes Alps for charity (The Prime Minister hiked the Alps) Man releases rabid dog in park (A man released a rabid dog in a park) 5. Leave out “to be” Residents unhappy about new road (residents are unhappy) 6. Leave out “to say” Mr Jones: “They’re not taking my house!” Reported speech is usually represented by a colon, or a hyphen, with the subject introduced with ‘on’. This includes leaving out other verbs such as comment, tell, argue, announce, shout – unless the act of speaking needs emphasising, for instance to demonstrate a promise or official policy.
7. Replace conjunctions with punctuation Police arrest serial killer – close case on abductions Fire in bakery: hundreds dead As with reporting speech, commas, colons, semi-colons, hyphens and so on can replace all conjunctions, or some joining verbs, to join clauses. Commas may also be used to join nouns (more common in American English). 8. Use figures for numbers 7 days to Christmas – shoppers go mad
H.t.: Ex.3 p.83
List of References https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mass_media http://en.academic.ru/dic.nsf/enwiki/11883 http://business_finance.enacademic.com/21817/mass_media http://world_en.enacademic.com/44651/mass_media http://contemporary_en.enacademic.com/22945/mass_media http://itua.info/tag/%D1%86%D0%B8%D1%84%D1%80%D0%BE%D0%B2%D0%BE%D0%B5-%D1%82%D0%B5%D0%BB%D0%B5%D0%B2%D0%B8%D0%B4%D0%B5%D0%BD%D0%B8%D0%B5 http://freesoftpc.ru/internet/browsers/browser-internet-explorer.html http://www.fm-club.ru/stati/409-sposoby-izmereniya-radio-auditorii.html http://vestnikkavkaza.net/news/Sevastopol-s-cinemas-resume-work.html http://softwarez.ucoz.org/load/cd_dvd_diski_i_obrazy/58-1-0 http://www.myenglishpages.com/site_php_files/vocabulary-lesson-mass-media.php http://www.englishlessonsbrighton.co.uk/8-grammar-rules-writing-newspaper-headlines/
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