001 — LET’S HAVE AN ADVENTURE!


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LET’S HAVE AN
ADVENTURE!


We all know somebody famous who went on a dangerous or prestigious adventure. The word
for ”
liking or looking for adventure
’ is ”
Adventurous
’. Adventurous could mean a journey to
distant, unknown
lands, an underwater trip beneath the seas, trying a new type of food, wearing
a different fashion of clothes, making a relationship with a type of person you’ve never liked
before... almost everything we do can be an adventure. Some are big and some are s
mall.

Imagine yourself in many situations

and places
: are you adventurous or not?



Hmm, nobody told me the
nearest
McDonald’s

was so
far away… I really need the
toilet!





Words and Gaps


Words, Sentences, People,
Events



Our Holiday Adventure


Adventure Processes



Chat and Games



Homework


LESSON INDEX

Part 1

Part 2

Part3

Part 4

Part 1

Part 2

Part3

Part 1

Part 2

Part3

Part 1

Part 2

Part3

Part 1

Part 2


Movies

Part 1

Part 2

Y
OUR

N
AME:

..........
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....

Y
OUR

T
EACHER:

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....

Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson One
-

Adventure




Page

1


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure





Discuss and discover the meanings of these 8 words
, inside the
Word Balls
. In English
there can be almost no difference between some words, but a big difference in usage!









Example

sentences.

Look at the sentences below and complete them using the words from

to fill
-
in the
gaps.


1.

_______________.


2.

The first
successful

circumnavigation

of the Earth happened in the years 1519 to 1522, during
Ferdinand Magellan’s
___________ to discover a trade route to the “Spice Islands“.


3.

If you
were taking part in a dangerous, exciting, event filled adventure it could be described as an
___________.


4.

A voyage of unknown risk and danger, but with a large personal or financial reward, is known as an
______________.


5.

The first man to __________ the
South Pole was Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen on 14
th

December, 1911.


6.

The USSR achieved the
________ of sending the first man into space on 12
th

April, 1961.


7.

Ignoring the reported _______ of
pack ice

and
icebergs

in the area, Captain Edward Smith insisted
that Titanic sail at full speed toward New York.


8.

English bu
sinessman Sir Cecil Rhodes’s private and business _________ in Southern Africa, during
the Victorian
era
, gave Britain two of her most important African colonies: Rhodesia and South Africa.



More
Word Balls
!

Look at the words in the
Word Balls

and discuss their meaning. Also, discover if each word is
a
noun
,
a verb
,
an adjective
,
a
gerund

or
an adverb
.














Word Balls and Gaps

discover

enterprise


escapade

expedition


exploits

feat


hazard

peril


bravery

daredevil


daring

exploring


foolhardy

unheroic


heroine

intrepidly


pioneer

rashness


reckless

swashbuckler


______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________

______________


INDEX


Page

2


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure

Can you make some example sentences using the words from


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Using
the words
.


a)

READING:

Find the words!

Look at the text below and find all the words from

and

. Do you see
how they are used
, or if they are modified to another form
?

Can you explain the form change?


b)

WRITING:


Just like Louise!

Make a small

story, essay, or

text, using

all

the words from

and

.
The subject
can be from your life, a friend, a hero from history or from fantasy. It can be
something made by you, but
must be connected to a
dventure.

This isn’t easy
-

but please try!



















Hello, I’m Louise. I am 2
5

years old, from Nottingham, England. Firstly I want to tell
you about my exploits when I was a child. I was just an ordinary girl at junior school,
but when I was in high school I felt something inside me was different to the other
girls. When I was small

I always wanted to be a heroine, like Super Girl, Cat Woman,
Wonder Woman or maybe Joan of Arc. At school I was always eager and daring during
games and sports, and liked to challenge the boys at their own games. Some called
me foolhardy, while others sai
d I showed much bravery, to compete with the boys.
There weren’t many similar,

or interesting girls to play with as a child,

so I would go

exploring

in the forest with my brother, David, and his friends. There was one other girl who would join us, Becky,
from the next street. I liked her, she had a pioneering spirit and always wanted to be first to try something. Like
me, she would always want to beat

the boys. “Anything they can do, I can do too!“ she would say. Our expeditions
would last many hours, as we intrepidly ventured into the world, unaware of the many hazards and perils that
nature has. Sometimes we would recklessly climb trees and make rope
-
small animals, but never caught any


it was just fun. I think my childhood was a crazy escapade to discover
myself, and the world around me!

And since my school days? Well, after leaving school my enterprising charact
er led me to try some daredevil
activities while on holiday with my boyfriend, Jim, in Italy, last year. We are both swashbuckling types, who love
activity, fun, and adventure, so the trip to the Tirol Mountains was perfect for us. I don’t scare easily, bu
t the
only time I felt pretty unheroic was when Jim suggested we try a bungee
-
jump, so with typical rashness I agreed
and told him I would do anything he would do


but I’d
do it better!

By the time our holiday had finished
, and
after many attempts,

I
fina
lly

achieved my feat of beating Jim at his favourite game, ten
-
pin bowling, which was
actually
a lot tougher

than you
may
think!


INDEX


Page

3


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure



Using th
os
e
words again
.

Can
you use the words from


to make
twelve

sentences?



Write some example

sentences
, and show the links, as seen in the example sentence
below. Use th
e correct form and tense for each word if you choose to modify it. D
on’t worry, you don’t have
to use all the words


unless you really want to!



































Words, Sentences, People, Events…

Christopher
Columbus

boat

parachute

fearlessness

athlet
ic

Jules Verne

attitude

sword

ocean


astronauts

the first

jungle

mission

desert

Johnny Depp

friend

America
n

addict
ed

carefree

sailor

skydiver

danger
s

books


EXAMPLE:


On 16
th

July, 1969, t
he
American

astronauts
intrepidly

began their
mission
to land the first human


The example sentence use
s

one word

from

ACTIVITY 1
-

PART THREE
, and
TWO

WORDS

from the box above
.

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onto the surface of the moon.“


INDEX


Page

4


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure

Conspiracy, reality or fake?

Was he really the first
man
to walk
on the Moon

in 1969
?

In 1922 he discovered the tomb of Egyptian pharaoh
Tutankhamun. Some people believe he was cursed!

This Swashbuckling fictional character has featured
in four highly entertaining Hollywood movies.

He is famous for leading the first ever expedition to
journey, as he was unfortunately killed by natives in
the Philippines.

This Frenchman was the first person to fly across the
English Channel
, from England to France, taking 3
hours 36 minutes, on 25
th

July, 1909.

first man to leave Earth and enter space, but sadly
died seven years
later in an air accident.

A famous Norwegian polar explorer, who braved the
freezing climate of the Antarctic to become the first
man to reach the South Pole in 1911.


People and Events


Look at the pictures of the
eight

people, then the box containing their names, and finally at the small
descriptions, or facts, about their feat, fame or achievement.

Can you match the person to the correct name and the correct fact?
































Can you r
earrange the words to make a complete sentence
?




B

C

E

D

G

F

H

This Russian Tsar did many great things. He also had
an exciting adventure in Europe, where he learned
many new subjects, including

new ideas in art and
science, new architectural designs, and also how to
build better ships for his navy.

Yuri Gagarin

Ferdinand Magellan

Pyotr Alexeyevich

Howard Carter

Louis Blriot

Indiana Jones

Roald Amundsen

Neil
Armstrong









a)

brave / be / go / You / Arctic / must / adventure! / on / very / an

/ to

b)

even / climbing, / adventure / a / Canada, / On / in / we / skiing, / canoeing, / and / jump! / went / parachute /
rock
/
our / did / holiday

c)

supplies / with / backpacks. / When / I / forest / go / lots / forest, / my / brother / our / to / take /
we / in / of / the

d)

raft / white / Mum, / the / please? / ride / can / on / we / water

INDEX


Page

5


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure



Read the text about one
amazing
experience of
newlyweds
Nina

and

Dan, during
their adventure holiday to Africa.













Our

Adventure Holiday!

We had been driving the Land Rover through the barren wasteland of the Karoo Desert, in South Africa, for almost
seemed to cover the surface of the d
esert, but the only life seemed to be myself and Dan. I looked around us
as I
drove but

saw nothing
, the road was empty. W
e hadn’t seen another car for over two hours and I noticed that Dan
was now asleep, his beloved camera hanging around his neck.

This w
as our final week in Africa. We had been
enjoying the most amazing adventure holiday as a honeymoon since our marriage in April. So, knowing that our
journey would soon be ending, Dan and I wanted to make sure we had memories of our wonderful adventure. Da
n
liked to use his camera, but I preferred to write and sometimes sketch, although I’m not so talented, really! We had
tasted the wonderful spices of North Africa, and the boating adventure along the Nile, with backpacks and only our
guide to help us was s
you’ll ever see! The
powerful
roaring of the w
ater at Victoria Falls, the unbelievable silence of the Okavango Delta
in Botswana, the beauty and savagery of the wildlife. Africa was full of emotions and memories. We were almost
drunk on sensations!

Now in South Africa, we
had
faced high altitude plain
s called the Veldt, mountains, forest, large areas of beige
savannah
,

and now also desert again.
As I continued to drive the light was slowly fading and everything was still
r, then sideways, to the right, and
then I saw them! Next to us, beside the road, 30, 40, maybe more, wild horses running alongside, a cloud of dust
behind them, racing us. The brown, muscular horses were close enough for me to smell them, to feel their pr
esence,
almost to touch them.

I shouted
to Dan, “Look!“ but he was still in a deep sleep, his camera still hanging around his neck, uselessly. They
raced the car for a few more seconds, then disappeared far behind us, a memory of heroic, galloping, forms in the
orangey
-
red landscape. Once again
the empty silence fell over us. When Dan woke up an hour later I told him about
what had happened.

“Wild horses running with the car?“ he said, excited and also disappointed, “why didn’t you wake me?“

“I tried, but they were gone in a few seconds. You were

sound asleep!“

“It’s true,“ Dan sighed, looking across at the beautiful, darkening openness, “the best photos are the ones we never
take!“

That night, exhausted and excited, we stopped at a small, dusty hotel and slept like the dead!


INDEX


Page

6


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure

Descriptive Language

In English we use many methods to describe a situation, event, emotion
or action. Look at some examples taken from
Our African Advent
ure
.


Choose the correct word and answer the questions.


















Past Simple
or

Past Perfect?

Read this text and change the
verbs

in brackets ( ) into the correct tense: Past Simple or Past Perfect.









drunk on sensations

You have seen and heard so much that you feel:

ill incredible sleepy bored


roaring of the water

silence fell over us

caught my eye

slept like the dead

1

2

3

4

5

The water makes
:

silence

This means when the horses left, it was
:

total silence an accident dangerous
uninteresting

This means that Nina
:



needs glasses



At the small, dusty, hotel they:

died felt ill slept very, very well didn’t get any
sleep

Drunk


-

what normally makes people
drunk
? Is it a similar emotion to the one in the text?

Roaring

-

what animals normally
roar
? Describe how you feel when you hear this noise.

Fell


-

what everyday things can
fall
? Describe
a situation where, or when, you have fallen?

Caught

-

give examples of things you can
catch
? Why are some

things

good
,

and some bad?

Dead


-

when do we use the word
dead
? Is it only to describe then end of
a
life?

I had been warned
about the dangers in Peru, but nobody ________ (
tell
) me about how incredibly
beautiful it was. The mountains ________ (
be
) shades of green, purple and blue, and as we arrived
at Machu Picchu early in the morning, I was glad we ________ (
decide
) to walk th
ere rather than
take the tourist train. The sun had only just come up and the air ________ (
smell
) very fresh and
sweet.

Machu Picchu ________ (
be
) built in around 1450, but archaeologists think it ________ (
be
)
abandoned by the time the Spanish ________ (
arrive
) in the area a hundred years later.

INDEX


Page

7


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure



Past
Simple and also Past
Perfect
, and your own words and ideas:










Past Simple:

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Past Perfect:

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1)

I got lost in the city because…

2)

My first evening on holiday went very well

because…

3)

I missed the bus because…

4)

I decided to walk instead of using public transport, because…

5)

There was a traffic jam because…

6)

I liked her a lot, but decided not to go into her apartment because…

7)

I’ll tell you about my most exciting adventure, because…

have
e



started and finished at some point

in the past.



Past perfect is use



Which of the coloured words at the top left of the page are used with the Past Perfect tense?

INDEX


Page

8


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure




Adventure Processes

L
earning new words.


Your Task is simple:

L
ook at these pictures rela
ted to adventure, a
nd the words in the box, below.

C
an you c
onnect
each

word to
the correct

picture
?

Can you make sentences?































INDEX


Page

9


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure


Continuous Tenses

In native English, we like to use processes


gerunds


in our language.
Using gerunds gives
more
life

to what we wish to express, making t
he subject a little more interesting.


So, let’s use the
continuous tenses

to express processes for the pictures from

.

Before you begin, read the example sentence and look at the words in the box at the bottom of the page.


Take a

look at th
is

example to

compare the infinitive to the gerund:



EXAMPLE:

Infinitive:


Dog
sledding

is one of the most efficient ways
to travel
across Arctic regions.”

Gerund:

“Dog
sledding is one of the most efficient ways of
travelling

across Arctic regions.”


Did you see

and understan
d

the change?

When we use the infinitive, we
express

facts, but give no real
picture of movement, progress or action. When we use the gerund, we express movement, progress and
action


the process of the word

we speak about
. This gives the reader, or liste
ner, a

better understanding
of “
what it would be like to do
“.



The box below contains processes connected to the pictures in

.
Can you use them to make
sentences, or a text, using the Continuous
Tenses?

………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………

………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………

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………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………

………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………


“I
will

definitely
be
go
ing

scuba
-
diving

again whenever I have the chance.”
-

Future Continuous

INDEX


Page

10


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure






An Adventurous Discussion

1)

How many famous
adventurers

or explorers can you t
hink of? What were they famous for?

2)

Who was your favourite
hero

or
heroine

from literature / film when you were a child?

3)

What is
hero
-
worship
? Did you hero
-
family when you were a child?

4)

Why d
o you think it’s important for children to have
adventure heroes
?


5)

Some people are described as
adrenaline junkies
risks? Why or why not: in what ways?

6)

What do you think we learn about ourselves when we

take risks

in life?

7)

If all adventures and risks were to be stopped, how would our lives be different?

8)

What does your teacher / employer do to minimise the
risks of danger

at your school / workplace?

9)

There is a saying that “
Curiosity Killed The Cat
“. What
do you think the saying means? Do you agree
with it or not?

10)

Are you
adventurous

in everyday life, at home, at school or at work? Do you try new things, new friends,
new actions or n
ew places? Do you look for the
safe option

or do you like to
different


11)

Have you ever done anything
adventurous

or
risky
? For example a bungee jump, parachute jump, rock
climbing or surfing?

12)

You are washed ashore and stranded on a remote island after an accident at sea. What things would you
do first? Woul
d you see this as an
opportunity for adventure

or simply
wait to be rescued
?

Just For Fun!


C
an you find these twelve words relating to adventure in the word search puzzle?












.




Click On A Movie!

Take a look at these two adventure films in English
,

if you feel confident enough to understand and enjoy!

APOLLO 13

-

Tom Hanks, Bill Paxton, Kevin Bacon, Gary Sinise
.
A NASA lunar mission has big problems, endangering the crew.

THE TH
IR
TY
-
NINE STEPS

-

Robert Powell, John Mills, Karen Dotrice.
An espionage film
set
just before the First World War.

N

C

F

T

Y

U

L

A

D

E

R

S

S

O

U

T

H

P

O

L

E

D

O

P

O

L

I

K

V

U

D

K

E

M

R

A

U

U

H

S

O

Q

E

A

P

A

E

C

T

M

X

E

S

V

G

N

S

G

G

E

G

B

U

J

T

I

A

N

E

E

A

F

A

U

P

R

O

L

M

A

A

L

Y

L

S

S

I

C

K

W

A

R

Z

L

O

I

E

X

P

L

O

R

E

R

A

A

V

G

R

E

P

O

N

A

G

L

O

N

B

H

C

I

O

R

E

H

E

R

R

P

U

T

N

O

I

T

I

D

E

P

X

E

M

L

LUNAR MISSION

SOUTH POLE

VOYAGER

DE GAMA

COLUMBUS

EXPLORER

EXPEDITION

SPACE FLIGHT

MAGELLAN

DEEP SEA

HEROIC

VOSTOK ONE




Chat and Games

INDEX


Page

11


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure



Mistress Of The Skies!



Amelia Earhart was an American female aviator and adventurer who was born in
Kansas, USA on 24th July 1897. At the age of seven she was visiting a local
fairground w
ith her father and enjoyed riding the Ferris wheel so much that she
realised she loved the thrill of heights. She became very practical and learned how
to make her own objects and toys. She made a rollercoaster on the grounds of the
family home from old pl
anks of wood, packing boxes and some old roller
-
skate
wheels!

Amelia wasn’t a typical girl at her school and instead of joining the cheerleader
troupe; she instead joined the boys in the basketball team and the technical group.
In 1916 Amelia graduated fro
m Ogontz College, Philadelphia. I
n her three years at
the colle
ge she studied Latin, German, Physics and the life of Shakespeare.

She took her first ride in an aeroplane in 1920 with barnstormer Frank Hawks, and she said later about
that flight "As soon a
s

we left the ground, I knew I
had to fly." Indeed, within a few days, she took her
first flying lesson, in a Curtiss JN
-
4 Jenny. Six months later, she bought her own aeroplane, a yellow Kinner
Airster, that she named "The Canary."


Her achievements were i
mpressive:






On June 18th


19th, 1928, she became the first woman to fly across the Atlantic Ocean
accompanied by male pilots Wilmer Stultz and Louis Gordon. This flight made her in
stantly famous
throughout the world but only made her hungrier to achieve even more.



In August 1929 she finished 3rd in the Women’s Air Derby (an air race for women pilots).



Between 25th June and 5th July 1930 she set the women’s speed record of 291.5km/
h.



In 1932 she became the first woman (and only the second ever person) to fly solo across the
Atlantic Ocean. Starting at Harbour Grace, Newfoundland she flew for 15 hours before landing in
Londonderry, Northern Ireland, to a hero’s welcome, where the press
and
the public waited for the historic moment.



She became the first ever person (male or female) to fly from Hawaii to
Oakland, California, a distance of 3875 km on 11th January 1935.



She became the first person to fly the distance of 2079

km

from Mexico

City, Mexico to Newark, USA, non
-
stop.



However, her final flight was to be the biggest challenge any aviator had
ever made... and it would be her last.


On 21st May, 1937, she left Oakland, California on an attempted around
-
the
-
world flight. She complete
d
28 of her pla
n
ned 31 stops but never made stop number 29. She left Lae, New Guinea, with her navigator,
Fed Noonan, flying toward her next way
-
point of Howland Island in The Pacific Ocean. She never arrived.
From Lae to California was a distance of 6800
km, so this was the longest and most remote part of her
flight. If she had completed this, she would have become first person to fly around the World. Her final
reported position was 500km from Howland Island, where she reported that her fuel was running l
ow but
was confident of making the schedule. However, no other reports or distress calls were ever received from
Amelia. She simply disappeared but no wreckage or trace of her aircraft has ever been found. To this day
theories exist about what really happe
ned, but the truth is that nobody really knows
-

nothing new, or
concrete, has ever been discovered to solve this mystery.




Homework

INDEX


Page

12


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure

What are your thoughts
, feelings

and opinions?
Have you read, or head about, this story before?

Was Amelia Earhart a hero
? Were the things she did adventurous or not? Why
, or why not
?

Discuss how you feel about this story
,

and this lady
,

with your
teacher and
class.

A recent expedition to find her plane and any trace of her
survival have taken place near Nikumaroro
Island, near Kiribati, which is only 530km from Howland Island. If the expedition is successful it may reveal
the truth about what happened to Amelia and her navigator Fed Noonan.


Strangely, all US Government doc
uments related to Amelia Earhart’s final flight and her disappearance
remain classified and unable to be accessed by the World’s public. This fact has caused many to believe
in various conspiracies about her life and death.

What we do know for sure is tha
t she didn’t complete her flight and never
arrived at Howland Island. We can only believe that Amelia Earhart, aged 40,
died doing what she enjoyed, what gave her the energy for life and what made
her famous. For Amelia, flying was her life


and sadly als
o her death. Am
elia
was a true heroine for wome
n everywhere and a brave, adventurous and
pioneering example of a human being for all of us to respect and admire.


Find the facts from the story:


a)

When and where was Amelia born?


............................................................................................



b)

As a child, what did she make from old pieces of wood, boxes and roller
-
skate wheels?


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..................



c)

With who, and when, did she take her first flight in an aeroplane?


............................................................................................



d)

What name did she give to her first aeroplane?


............................................................................................



e)


1932 was a special year for Amelia. What fantastic achievement did she do?


....................................................................................
.........



f)

In May 1937 she attempted to fly solo around the World, along with her navigator Fed Noonan.
How many stops did she complete and where was she flying toward when she disappeared?


................................................................
............................



g)

Where is the recent expedition and search for her plane and evidence that she survived for some
time?


............................................................................................



h)

How old was Amelia when she

disappeared and was presumed dead?


............................................................................................






INDEX


Page

13


Created by Simon Duffy (2014)

Lesson 1: Adventure

Writing


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Write a
summary

about Amelia Earhart, using as many of the words and phrases
learned in today’s lesson as possible. Present it, by speech, to your teacher and class.


You can use the lines provided to make your homework, or you can present it
on a separate sheet of
paper. Try to use at least half a page of A4 for your summary, but remember to keep it simple.




Use as many words and phrases learned from this lesson as you can, then read your story to your
teacher and class. Don’t forget to hand

in your work to the teacher for marking, corrections and
suggestions.

And never be afraid to make mistakes
-

it’s a normal part of the learning process!

INDEX

INDEX


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