• Dans le cadre d'une séquence sur la personnalité, incluant une partie sur le thème des "roommates". Collège cycle 4. 4ème-3ème.

    On peut facilement découper et faire jouer certaines scènes.

    Un travail de compréhension et d'expression. 7 docs.

    Télécharger « Fill in the blanks with the words at the bottom of the page.pdf »

    Télécharger « Corrigé photo.pdf »

     Télécharger « ROOMMATES friends.pdf »  

    Télécharger « ROOMMATES friends correction.pdf »

    Télécharger « friends worksheet 2.pdf »

    Télécharger « friends worksheet 2 corrigé.pdf »

    Télécharger « 7aWhat can you see in the flat.pdf »

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  • 13 audio episodes


    BBC SOUNDS: Private Peaceful by Michael Morpurgo

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  • Voyage au coeur de l'exposition de la British Library


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  • The Guardian

    The Londonist


    British Council BBC teenagers



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  • https://www.bbc.co.uk/sounds/play/p02dt9hm

    BBC  radio : Oliver Twist

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  • https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p03bcrsn

    BBC school radio: A CHRISTMAS CAROL. Adapted audio version in 9 episodes.


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  • https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/guides/zxtnfg8/revision/1

    Frankenstein on BBC Bitesize

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  • Télécharger « Projet_Epreuves_examen_LLCER_Tle_Voie_G_1135240.pdf »

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  • http://www.franglish.fr/anglrenf/novel/farm/index.htm

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  • ‘Peonies’   by Mary Oliver

    This morning the green fists of the peonies are getting ready
    to break my heart
    as the sun rises,
    as the sun strokes them with his old, buttery fingers

    and they open —
    pools of lace,
    white and pink —
    and all day the black ants climb over them,

    boring their deep and mysterious holes
    into the curls,
    craving the sweet sap,
    taking it away

    to their dark, underground cities —
    and all day
    under the shifty wind,
    as in a dance to the great wedding,

    the flowers bend their bright bodies,
    and tip their fragrance to the air,
    and rise,
    their red stems holding

    all that dampness and recklessness
    gladly and lightly,
    and there it is again —
    beauty the brave, the exemplary,

    blazing open.
    Do you love this world?
    Do you cherish your humble and silky life?
    Do you adore the green grass, with its terror beneath?

    Do you also hurry, half-dressed and barefoot, into the garden,
    and softly,
    and exclaiming of their dearness,
    fill your arms with the white and pink flowers,

    with their honeyed heaviness, their lush trembling,
    their eagerness
    to be wild and perfect for a moment, before they are
    nothing, forever?

    William  Merritt chase


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  •                                                                I had completely forgotten about this symbaloo I created a few years ago (2012) ! It contains a worksheet about Scotland's symbols and other worksheets I created about the film + links.  I used it only once!



    You can find the press kits here:

    both in English and French


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  • Speakeasy News


    Remembering Jane Austen

    Jane Austen in Bath

    Remembering Jane Austen

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  • "What all the fuss is about..."

                                   Other articles on this site





    MEETING POINT (lycée)


    READING TASKS (lycée)



    LITERACY KEY STAGE 2 (collège)


    Chez Michelle Henry (RESCOL)



    The Guardian

    Film review


    King Arthur: Legend of the Sword - Official Trailer

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  • http://englishnexon.e-monsite.com/pages/for-teachers-only/ilots.html


    Nouveau site


    Site sur Pearltrees


    Espace professeurs


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  • The Atlantic

    There's Something About Mary Bennet

    "In spite of all this, though, recent years have seen a proliferation of Mary-related—and, indeed, Mary-focused—fiction. There’s 2009’s The Independence Of Miss Mary Bennet, an exploration of the escapades Mary enjoyed after her sisters were married, written by Colleen McCullough, the other of The Thorn Birds. There’s Jennifer Paynter’s 2014 The Forgotten Sister: Mary Bennet’s Pride and Prejudice, which narrates the events of Austen’s novel from Mary’s point of view. There’s also Pamela Mingle’s The Pursuit of Mary Bennet: A Pride and Prejudice Novel, which offers Mary an alternate romantic subplot. And A Match For Mary Bennet, which does the same."


    The Guardian

    Mary Bennet sequels? Jane Austen's minor characters are neglected for a reason


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  • https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Poldark_(2015_TV_series)

     A costume piece set in Cornwall in the XVIII th century


    Cornwall, 1783. Ross Poldark returns from the battlefield to find his father dead, the estate in ruins and his sweetheart Elizabeth engaged to his cousin. On impulse, Ross rescues young urchin Demelza and resolves to forge a new life in the face of hostile forces.

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  • Lady Susan: The Wicked Mother in Jane Austen’s Novels


    "Lady Susan is an achievement as a work of fiction principally because Lady Susan herself possesses beauty, charm, and “artfulness.” Her use of art, like that of her creator, Jane Austen’s use of art, primarily involves language. For example, when she confides in a friend, she writes typically Austenian aphorisms, insisting, “I have never yet found that the advice of a Sister could prevent a young Man’s being in love if he chose it”"

    "The wonderful irony that permeates this work has its foundation in the fact that consciously quoting books on the duties of mothers allows Lady Susan to mistreat her daughter."




    Lady Susan: A Vicious Jewel


    The Malcontents: The Best Bitter, Cynical, and Satirical Writing in the World,

    by  Joe Queenan

    The Malcontents


    `The Perfect Model of a Woman': Femininity and Power in Lady Susan


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    Whit Stillman’s “Love & Friendship”: Subverting the Social Order with Style


    "One of the reasons why Whit Stillman’s new film, “Love & Friendship,” is so deeply satisfying is that he filmed it on his home turf. “Love & Friendship,” an adaptation of an early novel by Jane Austen that was published only posthumously (in 1871), is set in London and on rural English estates in the early nineteenth century. Stillman is not English and not two hundred years old, but his home turf is the realm of style, and the formalities and conventions of pre-industrial and aristocratic England—as they can be gleaned from books, images, and studies—are the movie’s very substance.

    For Stillman, Austen’s England is like John Ford’s West—a place that Stillman had no personal experience of but that, in his idealizing cinematic reconstitution, embodies his crucial ideas."

    Extrait d'un autre article du new Yorker

    « Extracted from.docx »


    Does Love & Friendship improve Jane Austen’s ending?


    Kate Beckinsale as Lady Susan in Love & Friendship

    The Chicago Tribune

     Director Whit Stillman on adapting Jane Austen for the big screen

    "Reading the book right before you see the film will almost certainly ruin the film for you. And really, this idea of fidelity to the source material …" he trails off. "Honestly. You just make the best film you can make."



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