Государственный Социально-гуманитарный университет Кафедра германо-романских языков и методики их преподавания (английский язык)

Кафедра германо-романских языков и методики их преподавания

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ИКТ в обучении ИЯ

Module 1. Old English and Anglo-Saxon Literature

Lecture 1 Chronological divisions in the history of English

1. The origin of English: pre- Germanic tribes on the British Isles.

2. Chief characteristics of the Germanic languages.

3. Short survey of the periods of English: Old English, Middle English, New English

Lecture 2 Old English Period

1. Germanic Settlement of Britain. Beginning of English

2. The dialects in Old English

3. Old English written records: Anglo-Saxon Literature (AD450 – 1066)

Workshop 1

Old English Literature

Theoretical questions

1) Runic alphabet

2) Anglo-Saxon prose work

3) OE poetry: genres and representatives

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of flora. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read expressively an extract from “Beowulf” and find its literary translation into Modern English. To pronounce the lines correctly, listen to the recordings http://faculty.virginia.edu/OldEnglish/Beowulf.Readings/Prologue.html

3. Match the kennings from the poem Beowulf and its meaning.

Workshop 2

Old English phonetics

Theoretical questions

1) Word stress

2) The system of Old English vowels

3) The system of Old English consonants

Practical Tasks

1. Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of fauna. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations before reading the information. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read expressively a passage from “Judith” and find its literary translation into Modern English. To which genre does the poem belong?  What historic figure is the poem devoted to? Using on-line glossary below the text on the site http://www.oepoetry.ca/ (Text of Old English poems > Judith), give 5 examples of Anglo-Saxon words from the poem that are no longer in use and 5 examples of Anglo-Saxon that have  survived till Modern English.

Workshop 3

Old English Nouns

Theoretical questions

1) Grammatical categories

2) The vowel-declension

3) The consonant-declension

4) The root-declension

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of religion. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read expressively a passage from “The Battle of Maldon” and find its literary translation into Modern English. To which genre does the poem belong? What historic events laid the basis of the poem? Using on-line glossary below the text on the  site http://www.oepoetry.ca/ (section Text of Old English poems > B > The Battle of Maldon),  find examples of 10 OE nouns from the poem, translate them into Modern English and present all the information about the grammatical categories of the word (gender and the case  and number used in the poem)

Workshop 4

Old English Verb

Theoretical questions

1. General survey of finite and non-finite forms of the verb

2. Grammatical categories of the finite forms of the verb

3. Morphological classification of verbs

3.1. Strong verbs

3.2. Weak verbs

3.3. Irregular verbs

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of education. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read expressively a passage from “Dream of the Rood” and find its literary translation into Modern English. To which genre does it belong? What is the biblical background of this dream poem? Using the on-line glossary below the text on the  site http://www.oepoetry.ca/ (section Text of Old English poems > D > Dream of the Rood),  find examples of 10 OE verbs from the poem, translate them into Modern English, present information about the grammatical categories of the word (morphological type, the form used in the extract)

Workshop 5.

Old English Vocabulary

Theoretical questions

1) Native words

2) Celtic and Latin borrowings

3) Tendencies of word-formation

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of household. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read expressively the poem “The Wife’s Lament” and find its literary translation into Modern English. To which genre does it belong? Using on-line glossary below the text on the  site http://www.oepoetry.ca/ (section Text of Old English poems > W > The Wife’s Lament), write down examples of 20 nouns from the poem and then (checking  the origin of Modern English translations on the site http://www.etymonline.com.) point out their status (out of use / is still in use)

Module 2 Language development in Middle and New English

Workshop 6

Changes in the phonetic system in Middle and New English

Theoretical questions

1. Changes in the phonetic system in Middle English

2. Changes in the phonetic system in  New English

3. Changes in alphabet and spelling

Practical Tasks

1. Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of government. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read and analyze The Prologue (1-180 lines) from the Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey Chaucer (c.1343-1400). Using the site http://www.etymonline.com for checking the etymology, single out words of Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian, French and Latin origin in the poem. Find in the poem (in its Middle English version) outdated (archaic) grammatical structures, lexical units, phonetic forms and spelling forms.

Workshop 7

Changes in the Nominal System in ME and NE

Theoretical questions

1. The noun in Middle English: morphological classification and grammatical categories

2. The noun in New English: morphological classification, origin of irregular noun forms and grammatical categories

3. The adjective

4. The pronoun

5. The article

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of fashion (clothes and footwear). Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read and analyze one of the poems by John Donne (1572-1631). Using the site http://www.etymonline.com for checking the etymology, single out words of Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian, French and Latin origin in the poem. Find in the poem outdated (archaic) grammatical, phonetic and spelling forms.

Workshop 8.

Changes in the Verbal System in ME and NE

Theoretical questions

1) Non-finite forms of the verbs

2) Classes of strong verbs

3) Classes of weak verbs

4) Grammatical categories

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of medicine. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read and analyze one of the poems by John. Milton (1608-1674). Using the site http://www.etymonline.com for checking the etymology, single out words of Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian, French and Latin origin in the poem. Find in the poem outdated (archaic) grammatical, phonetic and spelling forms.

Workshop 9

Scandinavian Borrowings in Middle English

Theoretical questions

1) Scandinavian Invasion

2) Thematic fields of Scandinavian influence on English vocabulary

3) Correlation between foreign and native words

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of relationship. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read and analyze one of the poems by Andrew Marvell (1621 –1678). Using the site http://www.etymonline.com for checking the etymology, single out words of Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian and French origin in the poem. Find in the poem outdated (archaic) grammatical, phonetic and spelling forms.

3. Make up a story using these English words of Scandinavian origin to the full.

Workshop 10

French borrowings in Middle English

Theoretical questions

1) The Norman Conquest

2) Thematic fields of French influence on the vocabulary

3) Correlation between foreign and native words

Practical Tasks

1. Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of body. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class

2. Read and analyze one of the poems by Samuel Johnson (1709-1784). Using the site http://www.etymonline.com for checking the etymology, single out words of French origin in the poems.

3. Match Old French synonyms and Anglo-Saxon words.

Workshop 11

Borrowings from Contemporary Language in New English

Theoretical questions

1) Borrowings from Romance Languages

2) Borrowings from Germanic Languages

3) Borrowings from Russian

4) Contacts with non-IE languages

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of food. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read and analyze the poems by Allen Ginsberg (1926-1997), Louise Bogan (1897-1970), Sylvia Plath (1932-1963). Using the site http://www.etymonline.com for checking the etymology, single out examples of contemporary borrowings (Indo-European and non-Indo-European).

Workshop 12

American English

Theoretical questions

1) The notion of an “Americanism”

2) Stages in the development of AE

Practical Tasks

1.  Make up a list of 10 – 15 words (nouns) belonging to the thematic field of entertainment. Find information about the etymological history of these words. To do it you need to open the site http://www.etymonline.com. Be careful to check on the list of abbreviations. Type in the words from your list and find necessary information. Copy them in your workbook, memorize and be ready to present them in the class.

2. Read and analyze a part of the poem by Allen Ginsberg (1926-1997). Find examples of Americanisms. What variations in grammatical, phonetic and lexical forms can you see here? Find examples of the author’s neologisms and word-formation.

Module 3. British Literature Development in the Middle and New English Period

Lecture 3. British Literature in the Middle Ages (1066c.-1485)

1.  Historical and Social Background: The Middle Ages in Britain (1066-1485)

2. The Early Middle English Period (1066-1350)

a) didactic poems, writing in Latin, chivalric romances, the lyric

3. The Later Middle English Period (1350-1550)

a) Poetry: Geoffrey Chaucer and others

b) Prose: Thomas Malory, John Wycliffe

c) The Development of Drama: street performances, liturgical drama, mystery plays, miracle plays, pageants, morality plays

Lecture 4. The Renaissance (1485-1625)

1. Historical Context: Britain in 1485-1625

2. Humanism in Renaissance Literature: Thomas More

3. Renaissance Poetry: Philip Sydney, Edmund Spencer

4. Renaissance Drama: The Elizabethan Playhouse, Christopher Marlowe,

5. William Shakespeare

6. Drama after Shakespeare: Ben Jonson

7. Prose: the Bible, Francis Bacon

Workshop 13

Theoretical Part

William Shakespeare – the greatest dramatist of the Renaissance

1. The life of W. Shakespeare – true facts and speculations

2. Shakespeare’s literary works: 3 periods and their peculiarities

3. The role of Shakespeare’s creative activity in the development of English literature

Practical Work

1. Choose a sonnet by the author, learn it by heart and give a short written presentation of your evaluation of this piece of work (15-20 sentences: the approximate date of its creation, the main idea it expresses, your personal impression, the best known  translations into Russian)

2. Choose your favourite comedy (1), historical play (1) and tragedy (1) by W. Shakespeare. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters.

Lecture 5. Civil War and Restoration (1625-1702)

1. Historical Context: Britain in 1625-1702

2. Puritan and Restoration Literature

a) Poetry: the Cavalier poets; the Metaphysical poets – John Donne; Andrew Marvell; John Milton, John Dryden

b) Drama: Restoration theatres, heroic tragedy, the comedy of manners, William Congreve

c) Prose: John Bunyan, the scientific revolution, the diarists

Lecture 6. The Eighteenth Century (1702-1798)

1. Historical Context: The Augustan Age (1702-1798)

2. Augustan Literature: from Classical to Romantic

a) Poetry: Horace’s Ars Poetica, Alexander Pope, Thomas Gray

b) Prose: journalism (The Tatler, The Spectator), Samuel Johnson,

c) The Novel: Daniel Defoe, Samuel Richardson, Henry Fielding, Jonathan Swift, Laurence Sterne

d) Drama: John Gay, Oliver Goldsmith, Richard Brinsley Sheridan

Workshop 14
Theoretical Part

1. The Poetry of the Civil War period: Cavalier poets (Robert Herrick, Thomas Carew, John Suckling, Richard Lovelace), the Metaphysical poets (George Herbert, Richard Crashaw, Henry Vaughan), John Donne; Andrew Marvell; John Milton. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the poets (all the poets are to be discussed within a group).

2. The Augustan Novel: Daniel Defoe, Samuel Richardson, Henry Fielding, Jonathan Swift, Laurence Sterne. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

Practical Work

1, Choose a poem by one of the poets of this period, learn it by heart and give a short written presentation of your evaluation of this piece of work (15-20 sentences: the approximate date of its creation, the main idea it expresses, your personal impression, the best known  translations into Russian)

2. Choose one work by one of the 18th c. writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters.

Lecture 7. The Age of the Romantics (1798-1837)

1. Historical Context: Britain 1776-1837

2. Pre-Romanticism in Britain: Thomas Gray, Robert Burns

3. Romantic Poetry: imagination, individual thought and feeling, irrational, childhood, exotic, nature, poetic composition

First Generation Poets: William Blake, William Wordsworth, Samuel T. Coleridge

Second Generation Poets: Percy Bysshe Shelley, George Gordon Byron, John Keats

4. Romantic Fiction: the historical novel – Walter Scott, the Gothic novel – Mary Shelley, the novel of manners – Jane Austen

5. Romantic Drama

Workshop 15

Theoretical Part

The Age of the Romantics in English Literature

1. Romantic Poetry of the beginning of the XIXth century: its stylistic peculiarities and main representatives (First Generation Poets: William Blake, William Wordsworth, Samuel T. Coleridge; Second Generation Poets: Percy Bysshe Shelley, George Gordon Byron, John Keats). Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the poets (all the poets are to be discussed within a group).

2. Romantic Fiction: the historical novel – Walter Scott, the Gothic novel – Mary Shelley, the novel of manners – Jane Austen. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

Practical Work

1, Choose a poem by one of the Romantic poets of this period, learn it by heart and give a short written presentation of your evaluation of this piece of work (15-20 sentences: the approximate date of its creation, the main idea it expresses, your personal impression, the best known  translations into Russian)

2. Choose one work by one of the Romantic writers mentioned above in the genre which appeals to you most. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters.

Lecture 8. The Victorian Age (1837-1901)

1. Historical Context: The Victorian Age 1837-1901

2. The Victorian Novel:

a) Realism – Charles Dickens, the Brontë sisters, George Eliot

b) Later Victorians: Lewis Carroll, Thomas Hardy

c) Aestheticism: Walter Pater, Oscar Wilde

d) Prose fiction: William Makepeace Thackeray, Elizabeth Gaskell, Anthony Trollope, Robert Louis Stevenson, William Wilkie Collins

3. Victorian Poetry: Alfred Tennyson, Robert Browning, Matthew Arnold, Gerard Manley Hopkins, Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood (Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Christina Rossetti)

4. Victorian Drama: Oscar Wilde

Workshop 16

Theoretical Part

The Victorian Age in English literature

1. The Victorian Novel: its main subgenres and the most important representatives: Charles Dickens, the Brontë sisters, George Eliot, Thomas Hardy, William Makepeace Thackeray, Elizabeth Gaskell, Anthony Trollope, Robert Louis Stevenson. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2. Victorian Poetry: Alfred Tennyson, Robert Browning, Matthew Arnold, Gerard Manley Hopkins, Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood (Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Christina Rossetti). Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the poets (all the poets are to be discussed within a group).

3. Victorian Drama: Oscar Wilde – his life and works.

Practical Work

1. Choose a novel by one of the writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2. Give a detailed talk on your favourite play by O. Wilde.

Lecture 9. Early Twentieth Century and Modernism (1901-1950)

1. Historical Context: Britain 1901-1950

2. Traditional Fiction:

a) Edwardian realists: Henry James, H.G. Wells, John Galsworthy, Arnold Bennet, George Orwell, Evelyn Waugh, Aldous Huxley

b) The Bloomsbury Group: E.M. Forster, Virginia Woolf

c) Colonialism: E.M. Forster, Rudyard Kipling, Joseph Conrad

3. Modernist Fiction: psychology, time, difficulty, the interior monologue, the stream of consciousness: Joseph Conrad, D.H. Lawrence, Virginia Woolf, James Joyce

4. Poetry:

a)Traditional poetry: the Georgian Poets (Walter de la Mare, D.H. Lawrence, Siegfried Sassoon, Rupert Brooke)

b) Modern poetry: the Imagist movement - Ezra Pound, James Joyce, T.S. Elliot, W.B. Yeats, W.H. Auden, Dylan Thomas

c) War poetry: Siegfried Sassoon, Rupert Brook, Wilfred Owen

5. Drama: George Bernard Shaw

Workshop 17

Theoretical Part

English literature at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century

1. Traditional fiction in the early 20th century: the problems discussed, existing movements, main representatives: Henry James, H.G. Wells, John Galsworthy, Arnold Bennet, George Orwell, Evelyn Waugh, Aldous Huxley, E.M. Forster, Rudyard Kipling. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group)

2. War poetry as a reflection of the nation’s loss and grief: Siegfried Sassoon, Rupert Brooke, Wilfred Owen. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the poets (all the poets are to be discussed within a group).

3. Drama: George Bernard Shaw– his life and works.

Practical Work

1. Choose a novel by one of the writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters (different works are to be discussed within a group).

2. Give a detailed talk on your favourite play by B. Shaw.

Workshop 18

Theoretical Part

Modernism in English Literature

1. Modernist Fiction:  peculiarities of its subject matter and stylistic techniques. Joseph Conrad, D.H. Lawrence, Virginia Woolf, James Joyce. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2. The Imagist poetry: T.S. Elliot, W.B. Yeats, W.H. Auden, Dylan Thomas. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the poets (all the poets are to be discussed within a group).

Practical Work

1. Choose a novel by one of the Modernist writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters.

2. Choose a poem by one of the Imagist poets, learn it by heart and give a short written presentation of your evaluation of this piece of work (15-20 sentences: the approximate date of its creation, the main idea it expresses, your personal impression, the best known  translations into Russian)

Lecture 10. The Contemporary Age (1950-present)

1. Historical Context: Britain 1950 – to the present

2. The Literary Background: quantity, quality and diversity

3. Fiction: William Golding, Graham Greene, Muriel Spark, Angela Carter, David Lodge, Roddy Doyle, Seamus Deane, Ian McEwans, J.R. Tolkien,  Anthony Burgess, John Fowles and other

4. Poetry: the Movement – Philip Larkin, Stephen Spender, Ted Hughes, Seamus Heaney, Ronald Stuart Thomas, Tony Harrison, Wendy Cope, Liverpool Poets

5. Drama: Samuel Beckett, John Osborne and the Angry Young Men, Tom Stoppard, Harold Pinter, Allan Bennet

Workshop 19

Theoretical Part

Contemporary  English Literature (1950-present)

1. The varied character of modern fiction: William Golding, Graham Greene, Muriel Spark, Angela Carter, David Lodge, Roddy Doyle, Irvine Welsh, Ian McEwans, J.R. Tolkien,  Anthony Burgess, John Fowles, Iris Murdoch, Doris Lessing. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2. Modern English drama: Samuel Beckett, John Osborne, Tom Stoppard, Harold Pinter, Allan Bennet. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the playwrights (different authors are to be discussed within a group).

Practical Work

1. Choose a novel by one of the writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2. Read a play by a modern British playwright. Be ready to discuss the main idea, plot and characters of these plays.

Module 4.American Literature Development

Лекция 12. Twentieth  century American Literature  (1900-till today)

1. Historical Context: the USA 1900-1950? 1950- today

2. Fiction:

a) Realist writers: Jack London, Theodore Dreiser, Sherwood Anderson, John Doss Passos

b) European influences: Edith Wharton, Gertrude Stein

c) Writers of the 20’s and 30’s: F. Scott Fitzgerald, William Faulkner, John Steinbeck, Earnest Hemingway

3. Poetry: Carl Sandburg, Edgar Lee Masters, Robert Frost, Wallace Stevens, Hart Crane, William Carlos Williams

4. Drama: Eugene O’Neill, Tennessee Williams, Arthur Miller

5. American Fiction:

a) the Beat Generation: Jack Kerouac,

b) Black writers: James Baldwin, Toni Morrison

c) Women writers: Toni Morrison, Joyce Carol Oates, Alice Walker

d) Other writers: Saul Bellow, Isaac B. Singer, J.D. Salinger, John Updike

6. Poetry: Allen Ginsberg, Sylvia Plath, Robert Loweel, Adrienne Rich, Joseph Brodsky

7. Drama: Tennessee Williams, Arthur Miller, Edward Albee

Workshop 20

Theoretical Part

American Literature in the Early Twentieth  century

1. American fiction: peculiarities of the reflection of social issues. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

Jack London, Theodore Dreiser, Sherwood Anderson, F. Scott Fitzgerald, William Faulkner, John Steinbeck, Earnest Hemingway

2. American drama: Eugene O’Neill, Tennessee Williams, Arthur Miller. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the playwrights (different authors are to be discussed within a group).

Practical Work

1. Choose a novel by one of the writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2. Choose a play by one of the playwrights mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters.

Workshop 21

Theoretical Part

Contemporary American Literature (1950-present)

1. American Fiction: variety of trends and subject matters: Jack Kerouac, Ken Kesey, Toni Morrison, Alice Walker, Joyce Carol Oates, Saul Bellow, Isaac B. Singer, J.D. Salinger, John Updike, E.L. Doctorow. Give a detailed presentation on the life and work of one of the writers (all of them are to be discussed within a group).

2.Poetry: Allen Ginsberg, Sylvia Plath

Practical Work

1. Choose a novel by one of the American writers mentioned above. Be ready to discuss the history of their creation, main idea, plot, characters.

Choose a poem by one of the poets, learn it by heart and give a short written presentation of your evaluation of this piece of work (15-20 sentences: the approximate date of its creation, the main idea it expresses, your personal impression, the best known  translations into Russian)

Накопление баллов за работу в семестре

№ п/п

Вид работы (общее количество)

Баллы

(за одну единицу)

Всего баллов

1

Посещение лекций и ведение конспектов (12)

0,5

6

2

Подготовка  заданий к семинарам (21)

3

63

3

Зачет: Творческий проект

30

30

4

Дополнительные баллы:

Комплексное тестирование (2)

5

10

Всего баллов

100

 

 

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