Primary Education

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Primary Education
An English learning method for
Primary Education
THE VAUGHAN METHOD
is a trusted methodology that provides results.
It's based on three key elements:
Oral – based activities Correction Motivation
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MISSIO ED
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ACCOM
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FULF
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CURRIC
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REQUIR
THREE MISSIONS OF THE COURSE
LISTEN!
LISTEN!
LISTEN!
FUN!
FUN!
FUN!
Our main goal is to help
students fall in love with
English.
If you don’t understand, you cannot
communicate. Real English, any time,
anywhere. We offer a huge amount of
listening resources to help students
open up their ears to the music of the
English language.
The Vaughan Method is
effective, the Vaughan
Method is fun, but the key
to a student’s success is
hard work and practice.
WORK!
WORK!
WORK!
IMARY...
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LEARNING E
Hello there!
My name’s FUSY.
Music is my big thing!
I’m also really good at teaching
how to pronounce words correctly.
What’s my secret? Rhythm,
intonation and fusing words
together.
Hello! My name’s YESSY.
I always say “yes” to everything!
And since I’m so positive about
everything, I’m always giving
children tips and pointers as to
what they should do.
Hello!
My name’s NOELLA.
I love saying “no”!
I know all about what not to
do and that’s how I can help
children avoid making all those
mistakes.
FECTIVE!
F
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... CAN BE
MISSION ACCOMPLISHED
FOCUSES ON THESE
SIX ELEMENTS:
LISTENING
1
The most fundamental aspect of
learning a language effectively is being
able to understand first time round.
Hi! I’m ASKY.
Do you know why I’m called Asky?
Do you think it’s because I ask
questions all day long?
I’m also the one who introduces the
most interesting facts.
Did you know that?
4
5
2
SPEAKING
3
GRAMMAR
The main protagonist of any
English class must always be the
student. Our method guarantees
constant student participation
in order to instill confidence and
consolidate verbal agility.
This method is 100% based on the
practical application of grammatical
structures. The most important thing
is not the grammar you know, but the
grammar you know how to use!
PRONUNCIATION
Multiple tricks to help students become
more self-aware and assimilate exactly
what is required. This way we ensure their
pronunciation is as authentic as possible.
READING
As English is not a phonetic language,
reading should never be the first learning
input. Thanks to the Vaughan cumulative
learning method, students are able to work
on their reading skills with structures and
vocabulary they have already mastered.
6
VOCABULARY
Who says learning vocabulary has to
be boring? With the help of our four
superheroes, building up a consolidated
vocabulary has never been more fun!
PUPIL’S BOOKS
Each course has a book with:
q Six main units.
q Audio CD mp3.
q DVD. Videos with the main characters teaching the
core vocabulary and gramatical points.
q Songs and chants to develop natural intonation.
q Phonics missions.
q Culture and CLIL missions. Cross-curricular and
cross-cultural content.
q Reviews.
q Festivals.
q Picture Dictionary.
q Stickers (Primary 1 and 2).
q Grammar Appendix (Primary 3 to 6).
q Pronunciation guide (Primary 3 to 6).
q Stories with the main characters encourage reading
for pleasure (Primary 3 to 6).
ACTIVITY BOOKS
Each course has an activity
book with:
q Further practice of the main
contents in the Pupil's Book.
q Audio CD with extra listening
activities.
q Translation list.
q Word list.
TEACHER'S RESOURCE PACK
Each course has:
q Teacher's Guide. It contains full lesson plans and tips
for teachers to work with the classroom material. It also
includes a drill section for each Mission.
q Teacher's Resource Book with printable worksheets:
q Class material worksheets.
√"Vocabulary worksheets (2 levels).
√"Listening worksheets.
√"Speaking worksheets.
√"Reading worksheets (2 levels).
√"Writing worksheets (2 levels).
√"Tests: diagnostic, unit, term and end of year tests.
√"Your Autonomous Comunity worksheets.
q Audio CD mp3 for the Pupil's Book, the drills in the
Teacher's Guide and the Teacher's Resource Book.
q DVD with extra videos.
q My Portfolio contains self-assessment material for the
pupil. It follows the Common European Framework of
Reference for Languages.
q Starter unit. It contains initial evaluations.
q Flashcards and posters to present key vocabulary.
q Puppet in Primary 1 and 2.
q Digital Book, the digital version of the Pupil's Book with a
variety of digital resources.
q Web vaughan.anaya.es, an attractive web page with
additional resources, games and videos.
DRILLS
LET’S DRILL!!!!!
... BUT WHAT EXACTLY IS
A DRILL?
A drill is a fun, high-paced, oral-based activity that allows STUDENTS to:
q Assimilate the target language.
q Gain speed and agility with the language.
q Get into good habits with English.
And it allows the TEACHER to:
q Correct the students’ mistakes on the spot and create good habits
with the language.
q Give the students the practice and confidence they need to produce
the language orally themselves.
q Work on specific areas of the language, for example, students’ weak
points, grammatical structures or vocabulary from previous classes.
q Focus on correct pronunciation and intonation.
What time do
you brush your
hair?
I brush my
hair at…
I brush my
hair at…
I brush my hair at…
What time do
you wake up?
I wake up at...
I brush my hair at…
I wake up at...
I wake
up at...
I wake up at...
COOPERATIVE LEARNING
What’s this?
A wide range of student-student interaction activities. As part of the
Vaughan Method, we encourage students to speak as much as possible.
Constant verbal practice of key grammar and vocabulary is the most
direct route to fluency.
Our textbooks provides multiple opportunities for students to speak
in pairs or in groups:
q Singing activities and karaoke.
q Additional games.
q Role plays.
I ride a bike
on Fridays.
When do you ride
a bike, Juan?
VIDEOS
qVocabulary, grammar and pronunciation
videos.
qAn interactive language assistant video
where a Vaughan teacher talks about
the language taught in the unit and
encourages students to practise out
loud in class.
It’s a dress.
DIGITAL BOOKS
The digital version of the Pupil’s Book has a variety of digital resources:
interactive activities (extension, reinforcement and self-assessment)
to be done in the classroom and also at home.
How can I access the digital pack? All you have to do is register on our
webpage www.anayaeducacion.es and type in the license number that
you can find when you open this book.
WEB PAGE
ANAYA-VAUGHAN
An attractive web page with
additional resources such as
games and videos to make
learning English more
accessible and fun for children.
STUDENT’S DICTIONARY
A practical and easy-to-use school dictionary which
contains key English vocabulary as well as specific
vocabulary relating to bilingual subject areas.
q32,000 words and 71,000 translations
q#SJUJTIBOE"NFSJDBO&OHMJTIXJUIphonetic transcriptions
q*OGPSNBUJPOPOUIFNPTUDPNNPOfalse friends and 2,000
additional grammar tips for teachers
q/PUFTPOculture and society in English speaking countries
q32 full-colour pages with more than 300 illustrations
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VOCABULARY
GRAMMAR
CULTURE
CLIL
PRONUNCIATION
Animals: bear, bird, chicken, crocodile, duck,
elephant, giraffe, lion, monkey, parrot, snake, tiger,
zebra
Body parts: arm, ear, eye, feet, foot, hand, head, leg,
mouth, nose
Classroom language: book, colour, crayon, pencil,
pencil case, rubber, school bag
Colours: blue, green, orange, purple, red, white,
yellow
Days of the week: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday
Family members: aunt, brother, cousin, dad, family,
grandad, granny, mum, sister, uncle
Food: apple, banana, bread, cereal, chocolate, fish,
fruit, kiwi, maple syrup, meat, milk, orange, pancake,
salad, strawberry, soup, toast, watermelon
Fun actions: to fly a kite, to jump, to play, to ride a
bike, to run, to swim
Health: doctor, hospital, nurse, pain, patient, to help
Numbers: 1-20
Salutations: Hi, hello, goodbye
Shapes: circle, rectangle, square, triangle
Sports: bat, player, team, uniform
Toys: ball, bike, kite, teddy bear, video game
tSalutations
What’s your name? My name is… How are you? I’m
fine. How old are you? I’m (six).
tImperative voice with classroom commands
Sit down. Stand up. Be quiet. Open your books.
tDemostrative pronoun this and present simple
with the verb to be
What‘s this? It‘s a/an (book).
Is this a/an (book)? Yes, it is. / No, it isn‘t.
The pen is (blue).
Is the (pen blue)? Yes, it is. / No, it isn‘t.
Is it (blue)? Yes, it is. / No, it isn‘t.
tPossessive adjectives: my, your
This is my (mum). / This isn‘t my (mum).
Who‘s this? It‘s my (dad). It isn‘t my (mum).
Is this your (dad)? Yes, it is. / No, it isn‘t.
Asking
about the days of the week
t
Is it (Monday)? Yes, it is. / No, it isn’t.
tThere + to be
There‘s a (lion). / There isn‘t a (lion).
Is there a (crocodile)? Yes, there is. / No, there isn‘t.
Is there a (monkey) or an (elephant)?
tPresent simple first person singular
I swim on (Mondays).
Present
simple of the verb to have in the first and
t
second person singular
I have (two ears). / I don‘t have (two ears).
Do I have (two eyes)?
Yes, you do. / No, you don‘t.
Do you have (two hands)?
Yes, I do. / No, I don‘t.
tPresent simple of the verb to like in the first
and second person: affirmative, negative,
interrogative and short answers
I like (apples) / I don‘t like (apples).
Do you like (apples)? Yes, I do. / No, I don‘t.
What do you like?
When do you eat meat?
I eat meat on Wednesdays
tIrregular plural nouns
foot-feet
tWh- Questions
What? Who? When?
tPreposition on + days of the week
Festivals:
Easter: daffodil, Easter bunny, Easter chick, Easter
egg, hot cross bun
Halloween: bat, ghost, pumpkin, skeleton, spider,
vampire, witch
Valentine’s Day: card, chocolates, flowers, heart, I
love you, Yummy!
Let's DRILL
with all these
structures in the
Teacher's Guide!!!
The Union Jack / The British Royal Family / Paddington Bear / London Zoo / Baseball in the USA / Maple syrup
Arts & Crafts: Colours, the family tree
Maths: Shapes
Natural Science: Fruit, birds
Social Science: At the hospital
Linking This is a book
Contractions: Who is….? / Who’s …?
/b/ v /v/
Intonation: Affirmative and negative sentences
Intonation: Questions
/ae/
CATION
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FOR THE SIX YEA
VOCABULARY
GRAMMAR
CULTURE
CLIL
PRONUNCIATION
Daily routines: to get up, to brush my teeth, to have
a shower, to have breakfast, to get dressed, to go to
school, to help, to go home, to do my homework,
to clean my room, to play, to go to bed
Describing people: beard, blonde, boy freckles, girl,
glasses, hair, man, moustache, woman, redhead, long,
short
Drama: actor, actress, hat, light, moustache, seat,
stage, theatre
Feelings: angry, bored, cold, happy, hot, hungry, sad,
scared, sick, surprised, thirsty, tired
Food: carrot, cheese, chicken, egg, grapes, ice cream,
grape jelly, lettuce, melon, peanut butter, potato,
tomato, water, to drink, to eat
Furniture: bath, bed, car, chair, sink, sofa, table,
wardrobe
Home: bath, bathroom, bed, bedroom, chair, kitchen,
living room, sink, sofa, table, wardrobe
Materials: glass, metal, paper, plastic
Numbers: 21-31
Pets and farm animals: cat, cow, dog, goat, goldfish,
guinea pig, hamster, horse, mouse, pig, rabbit, sheep
Places: buildings, city, country, garden, lake,
mountain, river
Toys: board game, building blocks, doll, modelling
clay, plane, remote control car, robot, skates, skipping
rope, yo-yo
tto be + states of being and emotions
I’m sick today. I’m happy now.
Am I hungry or thirsty? You’re hungry.
tThe verb to be in the present third person
singular: affirmative, negative, interrogative and
short answers
He/she/it‘s very (happy). He/she/it isn‘t very
(happy).
Is he/she/it (happy)? Yes, he/she/it is. / No he/she/
it isn‘t.
tDemonstrative pronoun that + to be
That‘s a (doll).
What‘s that? It‘s a (doll).
Is that a (doll)? Yes, it is. / No, it isn‘t.
tDemonstrative pronouns these and those + to be
These are (dolls). / Those are (dolls).
These aren‘t (dolls). / Those aren‘t (dolls).
Are these/those (dolls)? Yes, they are. No, they
aren‘t.
What are these/those? They are/aren‘t (dolls).
The
verb have got: affirmative, negative,
t
interrogative
I‘ve got (long hair). I haven‘t got (long hair).
Have I got (long hair)? Yes, you have. / No, you
haven‘t.
You‘ve got (long hair). You haven‘t got (long hair).
Have you got (long hair)? Yes, I have. No, I haven‘t.
He/she‘s got (long hair). He/she hasn‘t got (long
hair).
Has he/she got (long hair)?
Yes, he/she has. / No, he/she hasn‘t.
tPresent simple of the verb to like + gerund:
affirmative, negative, interrogative
I like (having potatoes). / I don‘t like (having
potatoes).
Do I like (having potatoes)? Yes, you do. / No, you
don‘t.
You like (having potatoes). You don’t like (having
potatoes).
Do you like (having potatoes)? Yes, I do. / No, I
don‘t.
He/she likes (having potatoes). He/she doesn‘t like
(having potatoes).
Do he/she like (having potatoes)? Yes, he/she does. /
No, he/she doesn‘t.
tCan (capacity): affirmative, negative, interrogative
I can jump. / I can‘t jump.
Can I jump? Yes, you can. / No, you can‘t.
You can jump. / You can‘t jump.
Can you jump? Yes, I can. / No, I can‘t.
He/she/it can jump. He/she/it can‘t jump.
Can he/she/it jump?
Yes, he/she/it can. No, he/she/it can‘t.
tPresent continuous in the first and second
person: affirmative, negative, interrogative
What are you doing?
I‘m/I‘m not brushing my teeth.
Are you brushing your teeth? Yes, I am. / No, I‘m
not.
What am I doing?
tAdverbs of location: backwards, forwards, here,
there
tAdverbs of manner: quickly, slowly, well
tAdverbs of frequency: always, every day, now,
today
tQuantifiers: a cup of, half of, a quarter of, a
teaspoon of
Festivals:
Edinburgh International Festival: clown, dancer,
show, singer, tourist
Mardi Grass: bead, costume, float, mask, parade
Merry Christmas: Christmas tree, letter, present,
Santa Claus, snowman
Charlie Chaplin (UK) / Central Park (US) / Winnie the Pooh (UK) / Ernie and Bert (US) / Peanut butter (US) / American
School bus (US)
Arts & Crafts: Drama, The Mona Lisa
Natural Science: Materials, making ice-cream
Social Science: Places, rooms and furniture
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SCOPE AND SEQUEN
VOCABULARY
GRAMMAR
CULTURE
CLIL
PRONUNCIATION
Clothes: box, cotton, dress, glass, jeans, jumper,
paper, shirt, shoes, skirt, socks, T-shirt, tracksuit,
trousers, to recycle, to wear
Free time: to cook, to dance, to listen to music, to
paint, to play basketball, to play tennis, to read a
book, to sing, to skate, to take pictures, to walk the
dog, to watch TV
Means of transport: boat, bus, city, helicopter, hot air,
balloon, lorry, motorcycle, park, river, ship, taxi, train,
tram, underground, van
Money: coin, dollar, figure, glue, note, pound
Months of the year: January, February, March,
April, May, June, July, August, September, October,
November, December
Musical instruments: clover, drum(s), flute, gold,
guitar, percussion, piano, pot, string, treasure, wind
My room: bed, cards, chair, door, notebook, pen,
ruler, stickers, table, umbrella
Nature: branch, city, fruit, lake, leaf, mountain, national
park, root, soil, river, tent, torch, vegetable, to go
camping, to grow
Numbers: 1-100
School time: cafeteria, classroom, computer room,
football field, gym, headmater‘s office, music room,
playground, science lab, swimming pool, teacher‘s
room, toilets
The seasons: autumn, spring, summer, winter
The time: a quarter past, a quarter to, half past one
The weather: it‘s cloudy, it‘s cold, it‘s foggy, it‘s hailing, it‘s
hot, it‘s raining, it‘s snowing, it‘s stormy, it‘s sunny, it‘s windy
tThere + to be in plural
How many pens are there? There are two pens
tThere + to be in plural + some or any (adjectives)
There are some pens. There aren’t any pens.
Are there any pens? Yes, there are. / No, there
aren’t.
tImperative voice with the phrasal verbs to put on
and to take off
Put on your tracksuit!
Take off your shoes!
tSaxon genitive and the possessive adjectives his
and her
Where is Fusy’s jumper? It’s in the wardrobe.
Where‘s his/her jumper? It’s under the box.
Present
simple third person singular: affirmative,
t
negative, interrogative
He/she plays music in the music room.
He/she doesn‘t play music in the music room.
Does he/she play music in the music room?
tPresent continuous third person: affirmative,
negative, interrogative
He/she is reading a book. He/she isn‘t reading a
book
Is he/she reading a book? Yes, he/she is. No, he/
she isn’t.
What is he/she doing?
tAdverbs of frequency: sometimes
tAsking about the weather, temperature and the
seasons
What‘s the weather like today?
It‘s (sunny) today.
What‘s the temperature today?
It‘s (thirty) degrees.
What season is it?
It’s (summer).
tAsking about how to go to a place and the use of
the preposition by + means of transport
How do you go to school?
I go to school by bus. I walk to school.
tAsking about the time
What time is it? It’s + the time (a quarter past, a
quarter to, half past one, o’clock)
tAsking about prices
How much is a ticket? It’s €2.
tAsking about where things are
Where is (his jumper)?
tPrepositions of position: in/on/under
tQuantifiers: a cup of, half of, a quarter of, a
teaspoon of
Festivals:
Bonfire Night: bonfire, fireworks, sparkles
Independence Day: baseball, costume, crown,
independence, parade, to declare
Pancake Day: frying pan, Lent, pancake, plate, syrup,
to want
We will DRILL
with all these
structures in the
Teacher's Guide!!!
Native Americans and tipis (USA) / Scotland and kilts (UK) / Yellowstone National Park (USA) / Money in the United
Kingdom (UK) / Leprechauns and luck (UK) / Dogwalkers in New York (USA)
Arts and Crafts: Painting (Francis Bacon), origami, instruments
Natural Sciences: Materials, plants
PE: Good posture
FOR THE
ARY EDUCATION
SIX YEARS OF PRIM
VOCABULARY
GRAMMAR
CULTURE
CLIL
PRONUNCIATION
Birthdays: birthday party, cake, candles, card, cinema,
dessert, friends, ice rink, present, restaurant, theme
park, to celebrate
Daily routines: at night, in the afternoon, in the
evening, in the morning, to dry your hair, to get
undressed, to have a bath, to have a snack, to have
dinner, to have lunch, to make your bed, to sleep, to
wake up, to wash your face
Food: biscuits, bottle, cherries, cup, glass, green
beans, half, hamburger, ice, ketchup, orange juice,
pasta, peas, piece, pizza, yoghurt
Health: bones, calories, dairy, energy, grains, minerals,
muscles, nuts, recipe, skin, vitamins
Illnesses and injuries: backache, broken bone,
bruise, cough, cut, earache, flu, headache, medicine,
sore throat, stomach ache, sunburn, temperature,
toothache, healthy
Jobs: pilot, shop assistant, teacher, waiter
Numbers: 1-100
Objects on your desk: camera, charger, computer,
desk, diary, folder, glue, mobile phone, MP3 player,
paper clips, printer, scissors, sharpener, stapler, tape
Ordinal numbers: 1st - 31st
Places in the city: airport, bookshop, café, chemist‘s,
hotel, kilometre, library, metre, museum, shopping
centre, supermarket
tDates
What date is it today? Today is the 5th of July, 2019.
Is today the 5th of July? Yes, it is. / No, it isn’t.
When is your birthday? It’s on the 29th of May.
tWhere + third person plural of the verb to be and
the preposition of location at
Where are we/you/they?
We’re/aren’t at a restaurant.
Are we/you/they at the restaurant?
tTalking about possession: Whose…? and the
possessive adjectives our, their and your
Whose computer is this? It’s our/your/their
computer.
It isn’t our/your/their camera.
They’re our/your/their scissors.
tDiscussing health: have got + an illness
What’s the matter? I/you’ve got a headache.
He/she’s got a headache. He/she hasn’t got a
headache.
We/you/they’ve got sunburn. We/you/they haven’t
got sunburn.
Nobody’s got a headache. There’s nothing the
matter.
tPresent simple of the verb to hurt in the third
person
My/your/his/her leg hurts.
Does my/your/his/her leg hurt? Yes, it does. / No,
it doesn’t.
tPresent simple the verb to like third person plural
Do we/you/they like computers? Yes, we/you/they
do. / No, we/you/they don’t.
We/you/they like arts and crafts. We/you/they don’t
like snakes.
tTalking about distance: How far is…?
How far is it from the airport to the park?
It’s 25 kilometres from the airport to the park.
Is the cinema near the ice rink?
Yes, it is. It’s near the ice rink. / No, it isn’t. It isn’t
near the ice rink.
tPast tense of the verb to be in the first, second
and third person singular and plural.
Where were you yesterday? I was at the café. I
wasn’t at the airport.
Was he/she at the hotel? Yes, he/she was. / No, he/
she wasn’t.
Who was at the chemist’s?
We/you/they were/weren’t at the chemist’s.
tThere + to be in the past simple and some and any
Was there any ketchup in the fridge? Yes, there
was. / No, there wasn’t.
There wasn’t any ketchup in the fridge.
There were some cherries in the fridge. There
weren’t any apples.
tIntention with going to in the first, second and
third person singular and plural
I’m going to walk the dog this week.
Are you going to help your mum? Yes, I am. / No,
I’m not.
He/she is/isn’t going to play basketball.
We/you/they’re going to do our/your/their
homework tomorrow.
What are We/you/they going to do tomorrow?
We/you/they’re going to clean our/your/their room
tomorrow.
tAdverbs of location: everywhere, far from, inside,
near, outside
tAdverbs of frequency: at the same time, before,
never, nowadays, often, once, twice, usually
tAdjectives of quantity: any, a little, a few, many,
much, some
tOther quantifiers: a bottle of, a cup of, a glass of,
half of, a piece of
tPrepositional phrases: at night, in the afternoon, in
the evening, in the morning
Festivals:
April Fools’ Day: fool, tricks, to play jokes on
Canada Day: barbecue, birth, colonies, goverment,
movement
Thanksgiving: cranberry sauce, cornbread, dinner,
pie, pumpkin, stuffing, turkey
The Queen‘s Birthday (UK) / Sneezing around the world (UK and USA) / Charities (UK and USA) /
I love NYC! (USA) / Delicious Shepherd‘s Pie (UK and Ireland) / Time in the USA
Natural Science: Seasons, the five senses, food and the food wheel
Social Science: Technology, jobs
Maths: Routines
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SCOPE AND SEQUEN
VOCABULARY
GRAMMAR
CULTURE
CLIL
PRONUNCIATION
Clothes: belt, boots, coat, gloves, hat, headband,
pyjamas, scarf, shirt, shorts, sweater, watch, trendy,
old-fashioned
Food: bacon, broccoli, butter, chips, cucumber, fork,
honey, knife, lemon, meal, olive oil, pancakes, peach,
pepper, pineapple, products, pulses, rice, salt, skin,
tuna, vitamin, to want
Music: bass, band, border, drums, musician, rhythm,
saxophone, noisy, powerful, wet, to flow, to play an
instrument
Nature: beach, cliffs, country, desert, eruption, gas,
island, lake, lava, magma, ocean, river, rocks, tower,
volcano, waterfall, high, low, to erupt, to travel, to visit
Numbers: 1-1000
Places in the city: bakery, bank, football stadium,
grocer‘s, newsagent‘s, petrol station, police station,
post office, toyshop, train station
Sports: basketball, cycling, free throw, golf,
ice hockey, ice skating, jogging, player, point,
rollerblading, skateboarding, skiing, surfers, surfing,
volleyball, to break the rules, to pass, to shoot
Subjects in school: Art, English, French, Geography,
German, History, Maths, Music, PE, Science, Spanish
tCountable and uncountable nouns: some, any,
too many and enough
Is there any milk? Yes, there is. There‘s some milk.
Are there any peaches? No, there aren‘t. There
aren‘t any peaches.
There are too many people.
There are enough chairs.
tAsking for something
Can I have some…, please? Yes, you can. / No, you
can‘t.
tComparative
adjective + -er + than: That lake is bigger than
this lake
more + adjective + than: That lake is more beautiful
than this lake.
as … as: This waterfall is as high as that waterfall.
tStructure to be easy/difficult for someone (object
pronouns me, you, him, her, us, you, them)
Is Maths easy/difficult for me/you/him/her/us/you/
them?
Giving
directions
t
Go up/down the street, go into, go over, turn left/
right, it‘s on the right/left.
tPrepositions of location: behind, between, in front
of, next to
tPast simple with regular verbs: affirmative,
negative, interrogative
Asky jogged in the marathon.
Did he jog with Yessy? Yes, he did. / No, he didn‘t.
tPast simple + ago
I played volleyball two hours ago.
tPast simple + for: How long did you…?
How long did you skateboard for yesterday?
I skateboarded for two hours/for half an hour.
tPast continuous
We/you/they were/weren‘t wearing a (scarf). Were
we/you/they wearing a (scarf)? Yes, we/you/they
were. / No, we/you/they weren‘t.
I/he/she was wearing a (scarf). Was I/he/she
wearing a (scarf)? Yes, I/he/she was. / No, I/he/she
wasn‘t.
Why were you wearing a (scarf)? I was wearing a
(scarf) because…
tIntention with going to
We/you/they‘re going to the bank. / We/you/they
aren‘t going to the bank.
Are we/you/they going to the bank? Yes, we/you/
they are. / No, we/you/they aren‘t.
Festivals:
Midsummer’s Day: evil spirits, garden, medieval,
rose, to rise
New Year’s Eve: countdown, fireworks, midnight,
resolution, to celebrate, to cheer
St. Patrick’s Day: Christianity, leprecheun, parade,
patron saint, St. Patrick, shamrock
Come on!
Let’s DRILL all the
grammar in the Teacher's
Guide TOGETHER!!!
Enjoy your meal in the UK! / Cliffs of Moher (Ireland) / Niagara Falls (USA) / Australia / The guards at Buckingham
Palace (UK) / Scouts (UK and USA)
Art and Crafts: Georges Pierre Seurat
Music: Jazz music
Natural Science: The food wheel, volcanoes
PE: Basketball
Social Science: John Cabot
FOR THE
ARY EDUCATION
SIX YEARS OF PRIM
VOCABULARY
GRAMMAR
CULTURE
CLIL
PRONUNCIATION
Chores: to do the shopping, to do the washing up, to
polish, to set the table, to take out the rubbish
Fairy tales: broom, castle, dragon, fairy, ghost,
giant, king, kingdom, knight, monster, pirate, prince,
princess, queen, servant, thief, troll, witch, wizard,
loyal, mighty, to fight, to hail
Furniture: armchair, bookshelf, chest of drawers,
coffee table, cupboard, curtains, mirror, rug
Numbers: 1-1000
Professions: actor, architect, cook, dentist, farmer,
firefighter, football player, judge, lawyer, police officer,
singer, taxi driver, vet
Shopping: aisle, basket, changing room, customer,
escalator, lift, price tag, scales, shopping bag, till,
trolley, to cost, to go window shopping, to pay for, to
save, to spend, to try on, to weigh
Technology: desktop, hard drive, headphones,
keyboard, laptop, monitor, mouse, mouse mat, pen
drive, smartphone, software, speakers, tablet, touch
screen , cheap, expensive, high-tech, low-tech,
user-friendly
Travelling: check-in desk, departure gate, departure
lounge, hand luggage, information desk, passport,
travel guide, trip, to get off, to get on, to get ready, to
get to a place
tSuperlatives
adjective + est: This is the cheapest tablet in the
world.
the most + adjective: That’s the most expensive
laptop in the shop.
tTo have to do something
I/you/we/they have to leave soon. I/you/we/they
don’t have to leave soon.
Do I/you/we/they have to leave soon? Yes, I/you/
we/they do. No, I/you/we/they don’t.
He/she has to get ready for the trip. He/she doesn’t
have to get eady for the trip.
Does he/she have to get ready for the trip? Yes, he/
she does. /No, he/she doesn't.
tMust do something
I/you/he/she/we/they must do it.
tTo want to do something
I want to come to the party.
I want you to come to the party.
tTo need to do something
I need to do my homework.
I need you to do my homework.
tAfter/before/when + present simple + imperative
voice
Before you do that, do this.
After you finish doing that, come over here.
When you get home, please call me.
tMight
She might help you. She‘s a good woman.
tTo start + infinitive
I’m going to start to set the table.
tTo start + gerund
I’m going to start setting the table.
tTo finish + gerund
I finished cleaning the floor.
tPast simple with irregular verbs
tPresent perfect with regular verbs
I/you/we/they‘ve played rugby this morning.
tEver / never
She/he‘s never played rugby before.
Have I/you/we/they ever played rugby?
Has she ever gone to that shop?
tFuture with will
I/you/he/she/we/they‘ll call him.
Will I/you/he/she/we/they answer the phone?
I/you/he/she/we/they won‘t answer the phone.
tQuestion tags
It‘s him, isn‘t it?
They don‘t know, do they?
They didn‘t answer, did they?
He‘s entered the building, hasn‘t he?
He‘ll do it, won‘t he?
Festivals:
Columbus Day: arrival, battle, crew, victory, to hope,
to land, to trade
Day of Reconciliation: apartheid, blood, deal, pass,
race, to forgive, to take place
Martin Luther King Day: activist, civil rights,
segregation, spokesman, supporter
Apple and Steve Jobs (USA) / Melting pot and Salad bowl theories (USA) / Harry Potter (UK) / Head boy and Head
girl (UK) / Black Friday (USA) / Canadian Mounted Police (Canada)
Maths: Discounts and sales
Music: Rock‘n‘ Roll
Natural Science: Recycling
Social Science: Silicon Valley, the environment in cities, fairy tales and other stories
Also available
for advanced level
English classes
Pupil’s Book
Activity Book
Teacher’s Resource Pack
tTeacher’s Guide with additional drills
tTeacher’s Resource Book
tTeacher’s Audio Pack with the Pupil’s
Book, the drills in the Teacher’s Guide
and the Teacher’s Resource Book
tDVD
tDigital Pack
tPosters and Flashcards
tPuppet
tPresentation Box
tWebsite: vaughan.anaya.es
COMERCIAL GRUPO ANAYA
ORDERS BY TELEPHONE:
902 426 292
TEACHER’S HELPLINE:
902 090 378

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