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  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 1

    New Headway Plus, Special Edition

    (Elementary, Students and Workbook)

    By Liz and John Soars



    Areej Alsulaiman

    Mariam Alahmed

    Haya Alnafisa

    Ministry Of Higher Education. King Saud University. College of Applied Studies & Community Services. English Department. 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee.

    1435/ 1436 H

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 2


    Instutition: King Saud University

    College : College of Applied Studies and Community Services

    Course Code : Najm 1101

    Course Title : English Language 1

    Course Book: New Headway Plus, Special Edition Elementary, students and workbook) by Liz and John Soars.

    Credit hours: 3 hours per day /9 hours per week

    Skills covered:

    1.Grammar & Writing

    2. Reading & Vocabulary

    3. Listening & Speaking

    Class Instructor: 3 teachers per class

    Marks Distribution:

    20 marks per teacher for midterm written exam.

    30 marks for a shared final exam including, grammar, writing, reading, and vocabulary.

    10 marks for listening final exam

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 3

    Topics Covered/ weekly lecture schedule:

    Week 1: Hello everybody!

    Week 2: Meeting People.

    Week 3: The world of work.

    Week 4: Take it easy!

    Week 5: Where do you live?

    Week 6: Can you speak English?

    Week 7: Then and now.

    Week 8: How long ago?

    Week 9: Food you like!

    Week 10: Bigger and better!


    Areej Alsulaiman

    Mariam Alahmed

    Haya Alnafisa

    1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 4

    New Headway Plus, Special Edition

    (Elementary, Students and Workbook)

    By Liz and John Soars

    Part one:

    Grammar and Writing

    Prepared by: Areej Alsulaiman

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 5



    ),7,86 (1,2,4/Pare) -is -; (amto be The verb

    v Affirmative forms of the verb to be:

    Subject Pronouns Full Form Contracted Form I am 'm You are 're he/she/it is 's We are 're You are 're They are 're

    v Negative Forms of the verb to be:

    Subject Pronouns Full Form Contracted Form I am not 'm not You are not aren't he/she/it is not isn't We are not aren't You are not aren't They are not aren't

    v Interrogative forms of the verb to be: (p8)

    Am I? Are you? Is he/she/it? Are we? Are you? Are they?

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 6

    v 'WH' Question:


    v I, you, he, she, it, you, they are subject pronouns v am, are, is are forms of the verb to be in the simple present. v 'm, 're, 's are short (contracted) forms of am, are, is v 'm not, aren't, isn't are short (contracted forms) of am not, are not, is not v Use the simple present tense to indicate:

    1. Routine actions, habits 2. Facts

    v The verb be is used in the following patterns:

    1. With a noun:

    My mother is a teacher.

    2. With an adjective:

    This soup is very tasty.

    )(7/P8 Possessive Adjectives;

    We use possessive adjectives to show who owns or "possesses" something. The possessive adjectives are:

    Subject pronouns

    Possessive adjectives

    I My you Your he His she Her it Its we Our you Your they Their


    Where am I ? What are you? Why is he ? Who is she ? When are we ?

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 7

    ( 5/P10)Using a & an:

    *Using an and a does not depend on the spelling of the word it comes before, it depends on the pronunciation of the word. In most cases though, an is used before words that begin with vowels (a, e, i, o u.):

    an apple an elephant

    * If a word starts with a consonant sound, use a.

    a ball a car

    (6p10) Plural Nouns; .creates the plural form of most nounsSimply adding the letter s

    Snake = snakes

    v Words that end in -ch, x, s or s-like sounds, however, will require an -es for the plural:

    Witch = witches

    v There are several nouns that have irregular plural forms, such as:

    Child = children v If the noun ends with a consonant plus -y, make the plural by changing -y to -ies: v But if the noun ends in a vowel + y, the-y doesnt change;


    We use in for an enclosed place; * In the garden/in London/in my wallet

    We use from in these cases; *

    Where are you from?


    In exercise (7,p9) the students will be asked to apply the previous rules in writing biographical information. Encourage them to follow the models in exercise (5,6p9).

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 8

    Meeting People :2 NITU


    (2p12)Questions with question words;

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 9

    Yes/No Questions: (p13)

    )(grammar spot/p14Possessive 's :

    When we want to show that something belongs to somebody or something, we usually add 's to a singular noun and an apostrophe ' to a plural noun, for example:

    the boy's ball (one boy) the boys' ball (two or more boys)


    In exercise (3p12) students will be asked to write questions about Keesha's brother, basing their questions on exercise (2p12)

    In exercise (5p16) students can write short simple emails providing and asking for personal information (e.g. about family people, possessions and local environment) incorporating correct spelling and punctuation.

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 10

    UNIT 3: "The World of Work"


    Present simple 1

    We use the present tense: (grammar spot.p20/2p21)

    1. For repeated or regular actions in the present time period.

    John sleeps eight hours every night during the week.

    2. For facts.

    The President of The USA lives in The White House.

    3. For habits.

    I get up early every day.

    4. For things that are always / generally true.

    It rains a lot in winter.

    Verb Conjugation & Spelling

    We form the present tense by using the base form of the infinitive (without the TO).

    In general, in the third person we add 'S' in the third person.

    Subject Verb The Rest of the sentence I / you / we / they speak / learn English at home he / she / it speaks / learns English at home

    The spelling for the verb in the third person differs depending on the ending of that verb: (grammar spot.p22/3,8p21)

    1. For verbs that end in -O, -CH, -SH, -SS, -X, or -Z we add -ES in the third person.

    go goes

    2. For verbs that end in a consonant + Y, we remove the Y and add -IES.

    Study studies

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 11

    NOTE: For verbs that end in a vowel + Y, we just add -S.

    Play plays Pronouns;(Workbook.12p20)

    Prepositions -2(grammar reference3.3p126) A preposition is used to show direction, location, or time, or to introduce an object. Here are a few common prepositions and examples.


    Used to express a surface of something: I put an egg on the kitchen table.

    Used to specify days and dates: The garbage truck comes on Wednesdays.

    I was born on the 14th day of June in 1988.

    Used to indicate a device or machine, such as a phone or computer: He is on the phone right now.

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 12

    Used to indicate a part of the body: The stick hit me on my shoulder. At

    Used to point out specific time:

    I will meet you at 12 p.m. Used to indicate a place:

    There were hundreds of people at the park. Used to indicate an email address:

    Please email me at [email protected] Writing; Students can write a series of simple sentences providing information about their own and others' habits, routines, and preferences.(3p21) They can also edit the paragraph and rewrite it to make it more natural by replacing nouns with pronouns and possessive adjectives.(workbook.2p20)

  • 1101/1102 Curriculum Development Committee 13

    UNIT 4: Take it Easy


    Present Simple 2(grammar spot.p29)

    Negative Sentences in the Simple Present Tense

    To make a negative sentence in English we normally use Don't or Doesn't with all verbs EXCEPT To Be and Modal verbs (can, might, should etc.).

    Affirmative: You speak French. Negative: You don't speak French.

    You will see that we add don't between the subject and the verb. We use Don't when the subject is I, you, they or we.

    Affirmative: He speaks German. Negative: He doesn't speak German..

    Questions in the Simple Present Tense

    To make a question in English we normally use Do or Does. It has no translation in Spanish though it is essential to show we are making a question. It is normally put at the beginning of the question.

    Affirmative: You speak English. Question: Do you speak English?

    You will see that we add DO at the beginning of the affirmative sentence to make it a question. We use Do when the subject is I, you, we or they.

    Affirmative: He speaks French. Question: Does he speak French?

    Word Order of Questions with Do and Does

    The following is the word order to construct a basic question in English using D

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