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Cambridge University Press

978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate


Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

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face2face
Upper Intermediate Teacher’s Book

Chris Redston & Theresa Clementson with Gillie Cunningham

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

cambridge university press


Cambridge, New York, Melbourne, Madrid, Cape Town,
Singapore, São Paulo, Delhi, Mexico City
Cambridge University Press
The Edinburgh Building, Cambridge CB2 8RU, UK
www.cambridge.org
Information on this title: www.cambridge.org/9781107629356

© Cambridge University Press 2013

This publication is in copyright. Subject to statutory exception


and to the provisions of relevant collective licensing agreements,
no reproduction of any part may take place without the written
permission of Cambridge University Press.

First published 2013

Printed in the United Kingdom by Polestar Wheatons Ltd, Exeter

A catalogue record for this publication is available from the British Library

ISBN 978-1-107-62935-6 Upper Intermediate Teacher’s Book with DVD


ISBN 978-1-107-42201-8 Upper Intermediate Student’s Book with DVD-ROM
ISBN 978-1-107-60956-3 Upper Intermediate Workbook with Key
ISBN 978-1-107-60957-0 Upper Intermediate Workbook without Key
ISBN 978-1-107-42203-2 Upper Intermediate Class Audio CDs (3)

Cambridge University Press has no responsibility for the persistence or


accuracy of the URLs for external or third-party internet websites referred to in
this publication, and does not guarantee that any content on such websites is,
or will remain, accurate or appropriate. Information regarding prices, travel
timetables and other factual information given in this work is correct at
the time of first printing but Cambridge University Press does not guarantee
the accuracy of such information thereafter.

It is normally necessary for written permission for copying to be obtained


in advance from a publisher. The Teacher’s DVD and Self-study
DVD-ROM Instructions in the Introduction, Class Activities worksheets,
Vocabulary Plus worksheets, Extra Reading worksheets, Study Skills
worksheets and Progress Tests are designed to be copied and distributed in
class. The normal requirements are waived here and it is not necessary to
write to Cambridge University Press for permission for an individual teacher
to make copies for use within his or her own classroom. Only those pages
which carry the wording ‘© Cambridge University Press’ may be copied.

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

Contents

Welcome to Photocopiable Materials


face2face Class Activities 5 Geographical features p198
Second edition! Instructions p132 6 Commonly confused verbs p199
face2face Second edition p4 1A My classmates p148 7 Words from other languages p200
face2face Second edition 1B Auxiliary dominoes p149 8 British and American English p201
Upper Intermediate 1C Something circles p150 9 Compound nouns p202
Components p4
2A Nightmare neighbours p151 10 Nouns from phrasal verbs p203
New Features of face2face
2C Where’s the stress? p152 11 Stress on nouns/verbs p204
Second edition
Upper Intermediate p5 2D The Big Question p153 12 Idioms about feelings/
3B The Unlucky Club p154 opportunities p205
A Guide to the Student’s Book p6
Teacher’s DVD Instructions p10 3C Preposition pelmanism p156
Extra Reading
Self-study DVD-ROM 3D Easy money! p157
Instructions p206
Instructions p11 4A Jack’s story p159
1 The secrets of language p213
The Common European 4B The book quiz p160
2 Supercentenarians p214
Framework (CEFR) p14 4C The island p161
3 Hacked! p215
English Vocabulary Profile p15 5A Comparisons board game p162
4 Strange but true p216
CEFR Tables: Listening 5C Homophone snap p163
and Reading p16 5 Clever animals p217
5D The congestion charge p164
CEFR Tables: Speaking 6 Tattoo p218
6A Is this your card? p166
and Writing p18 7 Robot baby p219
6B Future thoughts p167
The face2face Approach p20 8 Family fortunes p220
6D Four in a line p168
Teaching Tips p21 9 Street performers p221
7A My partner’s life p170
Classroom Activities and 10 Changing times p222
7B Foreign correspondent p171
Games p24 11 Rags to riches p223
7C Wordbuilding squares p172
12 Inheritance p224
8A Life isn’t perfect p173
8B Money snakes and Study Skills
Teaching Notes ladders p175
Instructions p225
Lessons 1A–D p26 8C Bingo! p176
1 Spelling rules: the final -e p228
Lessons 2A–D p37 9A Passive dominoes p177
2 Mind maps p229
Lessons 3A–D p45 9B Entertainment crossword p178
3 Silent letters p230
Lessons 4A–D p54 9D Giveaway! p179
4 Homonyms p231
Lessons 5A–D p63 10A Having things done p181
Lessons 6A–D p71 10B Going, going, gone! p182 Progress Tests
Lessons 7A–D p79 10D Love it or hate it p183 Instructions p232
Lessons 8A–D p88 11A The photoshoot p184 Answer Key and
Lessons 9A–D p97 11B Reported board game p185 Recording Scripts p232
Lessons 10A–D p107 11C Business partners p186 Progress Test 1 p238
Lessons 11A–D p115 12A The diamond mystery p188 Progress Test 2 p240
Lessons 12A–D p124 12B What would you Progress Test 3 p242
have done? p189 Progress Test 4 p244
Progress Test 5 p246
Vocabulary Plus Progress Test 6 p248
Instructions p190
Progress Test 7 p250
1 Academic subjects/
Progress Test 8 p252
professions p194
Progress Test 9 p254
2 Phrases with get p195
Progress Test 10 p256
3 Word pairs p196
Progress Test 11 p258
4 Descriptive verbs p197
Progress Test 12 p260

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

Welcome to face2face Second edition!

face2face Second edition


face2face Second edition is a general English course for This language can now be presented using video material on
adults and young adults who want to learn to communicate the Teacher’s DVD. For more on the face2face approach,
quickly and effectively in today’s world. Based on the see p20.
communicative approach, it combines the best in current All new language is included in the interactive Language
methodology with innovative new features designed to make Summaries in the back of the Student’s Book and is regularly
learning and teaching easier. Each self-contained double- recycled and reviewed. Students can also review new
page lesson is easily teachable off the page with minimal language in the Extra Practice section in the Student’s Book,
preparation. on the Self-study DVD-ROM and in the Workbook.
The face2face Second edition syllabus integrates the learning The Student’s Book provides approximately 80 hours of core
of new language with skills development and places equal teaching material, which can be extended to 120 hours with
emphasis on vocabulary and grammar. The course uses a the inclusion of the photocopiable materials and extra ideas in
guided discovery approach to learning, first allowing students this Teacher’s Book.
to check what they know, then helping them to work out the The vocabulary selection in face2face Second edition
rules for themselves through carefully structured examples and has been informed by the English Vocabulary Profile
concept questions. (see p15) as well as the Cambridge International Corpus
There is a strong focus on listening and speaking throughout and the Cambridge Learner Corpus.
face2face Second edition. Innovative Help with Listening face2face Second edition is fully compatible with the
sections help students to understand natural spoken Common European Framework of Reference for Languages
English in context and there are numerous opportunities (CEFR) and gives students regular opportunities to evaluate
for communicative, personalised speaking practice. The their progress. The Upper Intermediate Student’s Book
Real World lessons in each unit focus on the functional completes B2 (see p14–p19).
and situational language students need for day-to-day life.

face2face Second edition Upper Intermediate Components


Student’s Book with Self-study Workbook
DVD-ROM The Workbook provides further practice of all language
The Student’s Book provides 48 double-page lessons in presented in the Student’s Book. It also includes a 24-page
12 thematically linked units, each with four lessons of Reading and Writing Portfolio based on the Common
two pages. Each lesson takes approximately 90 minutes European Framework of Reference for Languages, which can
(see p6–p9). be used either for homework or for extra work in class.
The Self-study DVD-ROM is an invaluable resource for
students with over 300 exercises in all language areas
Teacher’s Book with Teacher’s DVD
and a Review Video for each unit, My Test and My This Teacher’s Book includes Teaching Tips, Classroom
Progress sections where students evaluate their own Activities and Games and Teaching Notes for each lesson.
progress (see p11–p13) and an interactive Phonemic There is also an extensive bank of photocopiable materials
Symbols chart. In addition there is an e-Portfolio with (see p3): 35 Class Activities, 12 Vocabulary Plus worksheets,
Grammar Reference, Word List, Word Cards, plus a 12 Extra Reading worksheets, 4 Study Skills worksheets and
My Work section where students can build a digital 12 Progress Tests.
portfolio of their work. The Teacher’s DVD contains video presentation material for
You can help students to get the most out of the Self- all the Real World lessons in the Student’s Book, as well as
study DVD-ROM by giving them the photocopiable printable PDFs of all the Teaching Notes and photocopiable
user instructions on p11–p13. materials (see p10). The DVD by default opens the Video
menu, where you will find help on how to access the PDFs.
Class Audio CDs
Website
The three Class Audio CDs contain all the listening
material for the Student’s Book, including drills, Real Visit www.cambridge.org/elt/face2face for bilingual Word
World conversations and the listening sections of the Lists, sample materials, full details of how face2face Second
Progress Tests for units 6 and 12. edition covers the grammatical and lexical areas specified by
the CEFR and much more!

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

New Features of face2face


Second edition Upper Intermediate

NEW optional VIDEO presentation material for all NEW


rEAL wORLD lessons in the Student’s Book. full-page
Extra
Practice and
Progress
Portfolio
NEW Teacher’s DVD
sections for
with all the Real World
each unit in
video presentation
the back of
material, Teaching Notes
the Student’s
and photocopiable
Book provide
materials from this
further
Teacher’s Book.
controlled
practice of all
new language.

NEW Help with


Pronunciation
sections at the end
of each unit in the
NEW Extra 6 Tattoo 3 Read the website again. Choose the correct

Student’s Book enable option, a, b or c, to complete the sentences.

Reading
1 From the evidence, it is safe to say Ötzi’s body
1 Think of reasons why people might get a tattoo.
a was tattooed. b contained markings.

students to improve their 2 Read the information on a website about


c is the earliest proof of tattooing.

photocopiable
2 Early tattoos
tattoos. Match each section 1–3 to a topic.
a represented places visited.

pronunciation and help attitudes history personal stories b were done after death.

worksheets
c became popular around the world.
3 Tattoos showed the wearer’s status for

them to communicate The art of a Tahitians. b women in Borneo. c the Maori.

in the back of
4 People regularly had more than one tattoo in
tattooing a Polynesia. b Tahiti. c Rome.

more effectively. With tattoos gaining


5 Based on her story, Leila can best be described as

this Teacher’s
a calm. b decisive. c enthusiastic.
in popularity around
the world, there is a
growing demand for 4 What are the attitudes of people you know
information and advice. towards tattoos? What do you think?

Book provide
1 In 1991, high up in the Alps and perfectly preserved by decorate the body.

extended
the ice, a mummified human body dating back 5,300 For many people, tattoos have
years was found. Known as Ötzi ‘The Iceman’, many served as identification of the
believe that the dots, lines and crosses marking his skin wearer’s rank or status in a
EXTRA READING:

are tattoos. There are 58 in total and they are believed to group. For example, the early
Photocopiable

reading
have been medicinal. If these are genuine, they represent Romans tattooed slaves and
the earliest known evidence of tattoos. criminals. Tahitian tattoos
Others believe tattooing originates in Egypt, with tattoos served as rites of passage,
found on Egyptian and Nubian mummies dating from telling the history of the

practice in
about 2000 BC. As the Egyptian Empire spread, so did wearer’s life. Boys reaching
the art of tattooing and around this time it reached manhood received one
China. tattoo to mark the occasion,
Sailors travelling to exotic foreign lands began to collect while men had another style

class or for
tattoos as souvenirs of their journeys (for instance, a done when they married.
dragon showed that the sailor had served in China) and In Borneo, women bore a symbol on their arms to
tattoo parlours sprang represent their specific skills, thus increasing their chances
up in port cities around of marriage, whilst tattoos worn around the fingers

self-study. the globe. Tattooing


was rediscovered by
modern Europeans
and wrist were said to prevent illness. The Polynesians
employed tattoos to show status, tribal communities and
rank. They carried this art to New Zealand where a facial
when exploration tattoo, moko, was developed. Among the Maori, who
brought them raised tattooing to artistic heights, the practice served to
into contact with distinguish between the social classes.

3
Polynesians and
American Indians. The Leila was quite old when she got her first tattoo. “It was
word tattoo comes a 40th birthday gift, but it took me two years to make
from the Tahitian word up my mind about what I wanted and where, so I was
tattau, which means ‘to 42 by the time I got my tattoo. I settled on the Chinese
mark’.

2
symbol for tranquillity, a state I hope one day to achieve!
The first time my mother saw it she said I’d regret it, but
The meaning associated with tattoos has varied from I absolutely love it and I know I always will. It’s on my
people to people and place to place. However, tattooing back so I forget it’s there, but when I catch sight of it,
has most often served as a sign of social status, as a it gives me pleasure. When friends see it, they’re usually
mark of one’s passage through life, or simply as a way to surprised and a little bit jealous. I enjoy that too!”

1 history 2 attitudes 3 personal stories 3 1b 2a 3c 4b 5c 2

218 face2face Second edition Upper Intermediate Photocopiable © Cambridge University Press 2012 Instructions p209 218

NEW Self-study DVD-ROM with over 300 practice


exercises, Review Video, My Test and My Progress
sections, e-Portfolio and much more!

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

A Guide to the Student’s Book

Help with Grammar sections encourage


Lessons A and B in each unit students to work out the rules of
introduce and practise new The menu lists the form and use for themselves before
vocabulary and grammar in language taught in checking their answers in the interactive
realistic contexts. each lesson. Language Summary for the unit.

Students can learn and check


the meaning of new vocabulary
in the interactive Language
Summary for the unit in the back
of the Student’s Book.

Reduced sample pages from the face2face


Second edition Upper Intermediate Student’s Book

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

Quick Reviews at the beginning


of each lesson recycle previously Controlled practice exercises
learned language and get the check students have
class off to a lively, student- understood the meaning and
centred start. form of new language.

There are practice activities The integrated pronunciation Get ready ... Get it right! sections are structured
immediately after the syllabus includes drills for all communicative speaking tasks that focus on
presentation of vocabulary new grammar structures. both accuracy and fluency. The Get ready ...
to help consolidate the new stage provides the opportunity for students to
language. plan the language and content of what they are
going to say before Getting it right! when they
do the communicative stage of the activity.

Reduced sample pages from the face2face


Second edition Upper Intermediate Student’s Book

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

A Guide to the Student’s Book

Lesson C VOCABULARY AND Help with Listening sections Help with Vocabulary sections
SKILLS lessons develop students’ focus on the areas that encourage students to work out the
range of receptive skills by providing make spoken English so rules of form and use of new vocabulary
opportunities to see and hear new difficult to understand and themselves, before checking in the
words and phrases in extended teach students how to listen interactive Language Summary for the
reading and listening texts. more effectively. unit.

Key vocabulary in Students are often asked to refer The Pair and GroupWork
listening and reading to the Audio and Video Scripts in section at the back of the
texts is pre-taught the back of the Student’s Book to Student’s Book provides
before students help develop their ability in both numerous communicative
listen or read. listening and pronunciation. speaking practice activities.

Reduced sample pages from the face2face


Second edition Upper Intermediate Student’s Book

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org


Cambridge University Press
978-1-107-62935-6 – face2face Upper Intermediate
Chris Redston and Theresa Clementson With Gillie Cunningham
Frontmatter
More information

Lesson D REAL WORLD Real World sections help students to Help with Pronunciation
lessons focus on the analyse the functional and situational sections help students
functional and situational language for themselves before with specific areas of
language students need checking in the interactive Language pronunciation that they often
for day-to-day life. Summary for the unit. find problematic.

Add variety to your The continue2learn There is a full-page Extra Practice section in The Self-study
lessons by presenting sections show the back of the Student’s Book, which provides DVD-ROM provides
Real World language students where revision of key language from the unit. Students further practice
visually using the they can continue can also monitor their progress by completing activities, Review
new video clips practising and the Progress Portfolio, which is based on Video, drills, My Test,
on the face2face extending their the requirements of the Common European My Progress and
Second edition knowledge of the Framework of Reference for Languages. e-Portfolio sections.
Upper Intermediate language taught in
Teacher’s DVD. the unit.

Reduced sample pages from the face2face


Second edition Upper Intermediate Student’s Book

© in this web service Cambridge University Press www.cambridge.org