SS3 English Language 1st Term

SS3 ENGLISH LANGUAGE 1ST TERM

Scheme of Work by Week for:

SS3 English Language 1st Term

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SS2 Biology 2nd Term to get started.
Week 1: 18-09-2023

The scheme of work covers the following topics:

Vocabulary Development (words associated with agriculture and crops) | Oral English, Grammar (noun and its types) | Spoken English (voiced/voiceless consonant sounds, reading comprehension, narrative essay)

Week 2: 25-09-2023

VOCABULARY DEVELOPMENT:

Words associated with agriculture (livestock farming)
GRAMMAR: noun and noun phrase
SPOKEN ENGLISH: Voiced/voiceless consonantsounds

Week 3: 02-10-2023

Oral English and Grammar

PERIOD 1: ORAL ENGLISH – VOWEL SOUNDS
Learning Objectives – By the end of the lesson, the students should be able to:
1. Identify vowel sounds in a given word.
Presentation
Vowel sounds are grouped into two, namely: monophthongs (or pure vowels) and diphthongs (or impure vowels). The impure vowels can be subdivided into two groups: centring diphthongs and closing diphthongs. Also, the pure vowels can be subdivided into two groups: long vowels and short vowels.
Altogether, there are 20 vowel sounds of the English language shared amongst the different groups of vowels as follows: short vowels (7), long vowels (5), closing diphthongs (5) and centring diphthong (3).

Week 4: 09-10-2023

VOCABULARY DEVELOPMENT:

PERIOD 3: GRAMMAR – AUXILIARY VERBS
Learning Objectives – By the end of the lesson, the students should be able to:
1. Complete a given sentence with the following auxiliary verbs: have, has, had, have had, has had, and had had (Source: Ref E2-02, Pg 9).
Presentation
PRESENT PERFECT = HAVE / HAS + MAIN VERB (PAST PARTICIPLE)
The present perfect is used in two ways:
1. It is used when an action starts in the past and continues to the present or
2. It is used when talking about past actions WITHOUT saying when they happened.
In the present perfect, the auxiliary verb is always have (for I, you, we, they) or has (for he, she, it).
PAST PERFECT = HAD + MAIN VERB (PAST PARTICIPLE)
The past perfect is used when one past action happens before another past action/event.
In the past perfect, the auxiliary verb is always had.
Please know when to use HAVE HAD, HAS HAD and HAD HAD

Words associated with agriculture (farm implements)
GRAMMAR: noun and noun phrase
SPOKEN ENGLISH: Exercise on consonant sounds

Week 5: 16-10-2023

VOCABULARY DEVELOPMENT:

Words associated with building (building construction)
GRAMMAR: noun and noun phrase
SPOKEN ENGLISH: Exercise on consonant sounds

Week 6: 23-10-2023

VOCABULARY DEVELOPMENT:

Words associated with environment
GRAMMAR: noun and noun phrase
SPOKEN ENGLISH: Exercise on consonant sounds
Stress and Rhythm:
The way we sound words and sentences when we speak is essentially called phonology or pronunciation. It involves a combination of stress, rhythm and intonation.
Students also need to be understood when they speak. Therefore, clear pronunciation is important. In addition, when students take English language examinations, like WAEC, NECO, and UTME to prove their level of understanding of the language, there is always a speaking test and pronunciation is usually examined. Examiners listen for stress, rhythm and intonation as these are important markers of fluency and can change the meaning of a word or sentence. Now, let’s describe the meaning of each term
See more of the explanation in this video.
Word Stress
This is saying a syllable or part of a word more strongly and can be at word level. Generally, English words have two or more syllables, namely: the stressed sound and the unstressed sound. Not all syllables are stressed within a word. Stressed sounds take a bit longer to say. A stressed sound is generally louder, longer and at a higher pitch. For example, EN-glish, com-MU-ni-CA-tion. So, when you say a word that has more than one syllable, remember to make the stressed syllable louder, longer, clearer, and higher pitched

Week 7: 30-10-2023

Revision and Mid Term Test

Take a quiz on SS3 English Language 1st Term

It does not require sign up or login. But a correct and valid e-mail will help the quiz machine send you the questions and answers when you click SUBMIT. Cheers!

In each of the following sentences, there is one word underlined and one gap. From the list of words lettered A – E , choose the word or group of words that is most nearly opposite in meaning to the underlined word and that will, at the same time, correctly fill the gap in the sentences.

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1. He intentionally threw the documents away and somebody ……. burnt them. WAEC 1989 QST 6

 
 
 
 
 

2. It is quite customary to introduce the guest speaker but ……. to insult him. WAEC 1988 QST 35

 
 
 
 
 

3. The crops the farmer planted were ……. by some naughty boys. WAEC 1989 QST 7

 
 
 
 
 

4. Personally, I give in rather easily when it comes to arguments, but Emeka will always ……. to his opinions. WAEC 1989 QST 5

 
 
 
 
 

5. The man refused to accept the offer of a job in the rural areas; he preferred one in the ……. area. WAEC 1989 QST 8

 
 
 
 
 

Question 1 of 5

Week 8: 06-11-2023

Antonyms in English Language

What is an antonym? An antonym simply refers to contrast in meaning. That is a word of opposite meaning, e.g. hot and cold.

Week 9: 13-11-2023

Intonations

What is Intonation? Intonation is the melody of our speech. It is the ‘music’ of the language. It defines how our voice goes up and down in pitch. Often, questions can be asked with a rising intonation where the pitch goes up. This might be a genuine question to which you don’t know the answer. ‘John’s still on holiday?’ said with a rising pitch means it’s a question which needs an answer. If it’s said without a rising intonation, it’s information that you already know and you may just need confirmation. Intonation can also show emotions like surprise, etc

Week 10: 20-11-2023

Intonations

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