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AuteurMessage
Léa



Nombre de messages : 5
Date d'inscription : 17/11/2010

MessageSujet: Dialogue   Mer 17 Nov - 11:48

Bonjour, j'ai quelque petit problème en ce qui concerne mon travaille d'anglais... Je suis en 1ère, et j'ai beaucoup de mal à m'en sortir en anglais... Il s'agit de créer un dialogue sur le travail, l'esclavage des enfants. Ce pourrait être une interview par exemple. Mais je n'est aucune inspiration Sad Les consigne de cette rédaction sont d'utilisé la voix passive, un vocabulaire tel que : Manufacture, construction site, full time, labour, wages, part time, overtime, factory, workhouse, unjust, shameful, revolting (En pensant que tout cela est honteux, révoltant), awful, law (Esclavage interdit), exhausting (un travaille qui est exténuant), striking, to make (-> faire réagir) etc... Et d'utilisé donc plusieurs questions (Interview) au cours de la discution. 15 à 20lignes.

Voici le cours pour donner quelque idée :
This photographe is a photogrph showing children working in a sweatshop. In the foreground on the left, we can see a little girl staring at the camera. She must de 8 or 10 but she isn't smiling; she'svery grave and doesn't look happy. In front of her, on the right, there is another girl sewing parts of a soccer ball together. In a background, a very young boy is sitting, Judging by their clothes, we can suppose the scene takes place in Asia. Those children are certainly Pakistani, since the soccer ball industry is really thriving in that country. Around 7.000 children work full-time to make soccer ball whoch are later exported to Western countries. This photo is shocking and revolting because instead of going to school to prepare their future life or playing, those children have to work every day. They exploited and under-paid. The western child who will play with that ball in a few weeks won't imagine in what circunstances his ball was made.

Ou encore quelques phrases :
- Numerous associations try to save these children.
- He began to work a few years ago.
- Most people want to buy cheap products.
- Few people are conscious of that global problem.
- Several children have decided not to go to work.

Help s'il vous plait... Sad
Merci d'avance pour votre aide Smile
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Doudou



Nombre de messages : 1289
Localisation : New-York
Date d'inscription : 26/12/2005

MessageSujet: Re: Dialogue   Jeu 18 Nov - 10:32

Salut, Léa. Very Happy

Bienvenue sur ce site.
*************************************************

"What's this all about? Why are you showing me this photo?"
"You're an elected official. I want you to see what's happening, not only in this country, but in other countries around the world."
"What am I looking at exactly?"
"This is a photo taken of children working in a sweatshop. The little girl staring at the camera is at least 8 or 10 years old. As you can see, she isn't smiling. She doesn't look very happy does she?"
"No, she doesn't."
"There's more. Over here on the right parts of a soccer ball together are being sewn by another girl; and in the back, you can see a young boy sitting and resting. Judging by the clothes being worn by the children, this sweatshop is probably located somewhere in Asia. They're probably Pakistanis since the soccer ball industry is really thriving in that country."
"I know there are sweatshops around the world. This photo makes this industry all the more shameful and revolting. Worst of all, it's also illegal! Those poor kids are forced into exhausting labour just so that soccer balls can be manufactured."
"Believe me, that's not the worst of it. Soccer balls are being made by around 7000 children working full-time. The soccer balls are later exported to Western countries."
"Outrageous! Instead of getting an education to prepare for their future or enjoying the benefits of being children, they're being forced to work every day, all day. That's exploitation in its worst form."
"And they're underpaid as well. The Western child who will play with that ball will never know under what circumstances that ball was made."
"Well, numerous organizations are trying to put an end to this, but most people want cheap products to buy. Unfortunately, few people are aware of this situation which has now become a problem of global proportions."
"I assure you, this atrocious state of affairs will be brought to the attention of my colleagues and my constituents."

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Léa



Nombre de messages : 5
Date d'inscription : 17/11/2010

MessageSujet: Re: Dialogue   Dim 21 Nov - 7:00

Merci beaucouuuuuuup ! Very Happy
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Doudou



Nombre de messages : 1289
Localisation : New-York
Date d'inscription : 26/12/2005

MessageSujet: Re: Dialogue   Dim 21 Nov - 9:35

You're welcome, Léa.
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