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By Samuel Rawson Gardiner

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Lived in XXXX, I'd wear .... People who lived (in Ancient Rome) wore ... If you lived in (Japan), you might wear ... She's wearing X, so I think she's .... If he's wearing X, he must be (rich/a police officer). Standard games and activities (see Section 3, pages 8 -11 ) Notes [8] [13] Charades Mime the person and their clothes. Guessing Game I live in Japan. I'm going to a .... I'm very rich. Using Spinners 20-sided spinner game He's a clown. He's wearing enormous shoes and a silly hat. He wants to make children laugh.

Put the washing powder in ... put the money in ... set the controls ... press 'Start' ... wait ... take the clothes out ... put them in the drier ... put the money in ... wait ... take out the clothes ... put them ill a bag ... go home. e Arrange to meet someone. Explain what you want to do. f Practise the conversation for the situation. Standard games and activities (see Section 3, pages 8-11) [8] Charades Notes Take a card and mime the scene. Matching Pairs Write on a slip of paper what someone in one of the pictures is thinking or saying.

Background material What we wear often depends on: • who we are; • where we are; • when we are in a place; • why we are there; • what we are doing; • how we are doing it. Influential factors: activity age century civilisation climate and weather culture economic background gender race religion social class We wear clothes to: attract attention be attractive conform decorate ourselves display personality express feelings express modesty influence others make statement about lifestyle and beliefs rebel reflect social status show what social group we belong to show what we do Using the pictures The illustrations can be used to teach a range of specialist clothes vocabulary, and the reasons why people wear them.

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