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Lesson plan: Narrating a Painting
Четвёртый курс
(approximate level: Intermediate Mid)
Lesson developed for STARTalk 2014
...
Learning objectives
DO:
Students will be able to identify story elements in a painting
and link their observations into a ...
Formative assessment
By the end of the lesson, students will
demonstrate what they can do with what they
know by describin...
Materials needed
• Color printouts of three Russian paintings (for
pairwork): «Сватовство майора», 1848, Павел
Андреевич Ф...
Opening activity
Show students side by side images of
Borovikovsky's portrait of Catherine II at
Tsarskoe Selo with her do...
Segue (5 minutes)
• Ask: What emotions would you say are
expressed in the two paintings shown?
• Brainstorm "emotions" voc...
Incorporating emotional vocabulary
into a narrative, 1: whole class activity
Show Repin's Ne Zhdali (see next slide). Ask
...
«Не ждали», 1884-1888, Илья Ефимович Репин
Incorporating emotional vocabulary
into a narrative, 2: pairs activity
Divide students into pairs. Each pair is given a
ha...
Incorporating emotional vocabulary
into a narrative, 3: scrambled pairs
Pairs are scrambled: each student finds a partner
...
"Wind-down" activity (5 minutes)
Back in large group, ask students what title
they would give to each painting.
Reveal the...
«Сватовство майора», 1848, Павел Андреевич Федотов
«Неравный брак», 1862, Василий Владимирович Пукирев
«Две матери», 1905-06, Владимир Егорович Макoвский
Homework possibilities
• Send students to the website of a famous
Russian art museum such as the Russian
Museum in St. Pet...
Just for fun
Students may be amused (and encouraged to
think creatively and irreverently about the
scenes represented in f...
Женщины, слушающие мушчин
в истории искусства
(источник:
http://the-toast.net/2014/06/23/women-listening-men-art-history/)
«Сколько бы я ни пила, он не становится
более интересным»
«Нет, нет, я слушаю, но я только что заметила,
что эти спички чрезвычайно интересные»
«Разве он это сказал? Какой ужас! А потом что случилось?
Онду минуточку, моя голова сейчас очень тяжела...»
«Ага, понятно. А куда они поплыли после этого?»
«Почему вы думаете, что я не слушаю? Я разделась и
бросила корзину с фруктами потому, что это помогает
мне слушать.»
КОНЕЦ
The End
Russian lesson plan (Intermediate mid/high): Narrating a Painting
Russian lesson plan (Intermediate mid/high): Narrating a Painting
Russian lesson plan (Intermediate mid/high): Narrating a Painting
Russian lesson plan (Intermediate mid/high): Narrating a Painting
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Russian lesson plan (Intermediate mid/high): Narrating a Painting

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A class plan developed and implemented by Rebecca Stanton and Alisa Ballard for STARTALK at Middlebury College, 2014.

Publicada em: Educação

Russian lesson plan (Intermediate mid/high): Narrating a Painting

  1. 1. Lesson plan: Narrating a Painting Четвёртый курс (approximate level: Intermediate Mid) Lesson developed for STARTalk 2014 @ Middlebury College
  2. 2. Learning objectives DO: Students will be able to identify story elements in a painting and link their observations into a coherent narrative. (The goal is to move them toward "speaking in paragraphs.") KNOW: Vocabulary: emotions, family members and related persons (невеста, сваха, etc.) Culture: 19th-c. and early 20th-c. Russian realist painting; some exposure to traditional Russian customs and religion (in limited social contexts)
  3. 3. Formative assessment By the end of the lesson, students will demonstrate what they can do with what they know by describing a painting and narrating its story.
  4. 4. Materials needed • Color printouts of three Russian paintings (for pairwork): «Сватовство майора», 1848, Павел Андреевич Федотов; «Неравный брак», 1862, Василий Владимирович Пукирев; «Две матери», 1905-06, Владимир Егорович Макoвский. • Ability to project painting(s) on a screen. • Vocabulary sheets with questions (see: www.columbia.edu/~rjs19/russian/emotions.pdf)
  5. 5. Opening activity Show students side by side images of Borovikovsky's portrait of Catherine II at Tsarskoe Selo with her dog and Malevich's Black Square. (See next slide.) Ask: какую картину вы больше любите? Почему? (2 minutes in pairs; 3 minutes all together.)
  6. 6. Segue (5 minutes) • Ask: What emotions would you say are expressed in the two paintings shown? • Brainstorm "emotions" vocabulary on the board (2 teams, one minute).
  7. 7. Incorporating emotional vocabulary into a narrative, 1: whole class activity Show Repin's Ne Zhdali (see next slide). Ask students: who is the main hero? Who are these other people? What is their relationship/attitude toward him? How do you know? Where do you think he came from? What happened next? Work on forming these observations into a narrative about the painting, introducing vocabulary as necessary. (10 minutes)
  8. 8. «Не ждали», 1884-1888, Илья Ефимович Репин
  9. 9. Incorporating emotional vocabulary into a narrative, 2: pairs activity Divide students into pairs. Each pair is given a handout with a famous 19th-century Russian painting (see next three slides for examples). On the model of the group exercise, they collaborate (asking and answering questions) to create an oral narrative about the painting. (10 minutes)
  10. 10. Incorporating emotional vocabulary into a narrative, 3: scrambled pairs Pairs are scrambled: each student finds a partner with a different painting. Student A narrates his/her painting (the one s/he discussed with his/her previous partner) to Student B, and vice versa. Teachers circulate in the classroom, listening to students' narration and offering encouragement as necessary. (10 minutes)
  11. 11. "Wind-down" activity (5 minutes) Back in large group, ask students what title they would give to each painting. Reveal the paintings' real titles (see next three slides). Thank them for their work.
  12. 12. «Сватовство майора», 1848, Павел Андреевич Федотов
  13. 13. «Неравный брак», 1862, Василий Владимирович Пукирев
  14. 14. «Две матери», 1905-06, Владимир Егорович Макoвский
  15. 15. Homework possibilities • Send students to the website of a famous Russian art museum such as the Russian Museum in St. Petersburg or the Tretyakovsky Gallery in Moscow. Ask them to select a painting and write a ten-sentence narrative telling its story. • Ask students to write and perform a dialog between two of the characters in the paintings they discussed.
  16. 16. Just for fun Students may be amused (and encouraged to think creatively and irreverently about the scenes represented in famous paintings) by the following slideshow, excerpted from the “viral” blog post “Women Listening To Men In Art History.” (http://the-toast.net/2014/06/23/women- listening-men-art-history/)
  17. 17. Женщины, слушающие мушчин в истории искусства (источник: http://the-toast.net/2014/06/23/women-listening-men-art-history/)
  18. 18. «Сколько бы я ни пила, он не становится более интересным»
  19. 19. «Нет, нет, я слушаю, но я только что заметила, что эти спички чрезвычайно интересные»
  20. 20. «Разве он это сказал? Какой ужас! А потом что случилось? Онду минуточку, моя голова сейчас очень тяжела...»
  21. 21. «Ага, понятно. А куда они поплыли после этого?»
  22. 22. «Почему вы думаете, что я не слушаю? Я разделась и бросила корзину с фруктами потому, что это помогает мне слушать.»
  23. 23. КОНЕЦ The End

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