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紫砂壶茶楼

桂子落画亭,梅影弄碧洲。胜迹追武陵,美酒流心沟。

 
 
 

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鄞州区第十二届教坛新秀评比高中英语课堂教学A组上课安排  

2014-04-09 08:42:18|  分类: 教育园地 |  标签: |举报 |字号 订阅

  下载LOFTER 我的照片书  |

地点:高级中学

时间:410日全天(周四)

序号

上课时间

上课教师

班级

星期

日期

节次

上课地点

1

8:20——9;00

方圆

高一(8)班

4.10.

2

高一教学楼阶梯教室( 一楼)

2

9;20——10;00

施闻

高一(3)班

3

3

10;10——10:50

徐佩璐

高一(9)班

4

4

11:00——1140

谢亚静

高一(7)班

5

5

13:30——14:10

徐娜

高一(5)班

6

6

14:20——15;00

蔡芬菲

高一(6)班

7

 

注意事项:

1、  具体上课老师和上课内容49日上午十点前告诉,班级由学校教务处统一安排。请选手们关注。

2、  上课全程公开,要求本学期54个培训教师参与教学研究活动,取得相应学分。其他教师也可参加,请各位组长务必提前两天把参与听课的老师人数报给教研员,以便学校安排午餐。

3、  及时撰写听课报告和教学案例分析论文。

 

上课内容:

提供的内容仅作基本素材,其中的生词可由老师适当替换、改编。

 

Who packs your parachute?

 

Charlie Plumb was a US Navy jet pilot in Vietnam. He flew 74 consecutive successful combat missions. However on his 75th mission, his F4 Phantom fighter was destroyed by a surface-to-air missile and he was forced to eject. The only thing between him and imminent death was his parachute that he prayed would open. The parachute did open and Charlie made it down to the ground alive, but he was captured and spent 6 years as a prisoner of war in a Vietnamese prison camp.

One day, many years after returning to his homeland, Charlie and his wife were sitting in a little restaurant in Kansas City when he noticed two tables over was this guy who kept looking at him.

Charlie looked back but didn’t recognize him, but he kept catching this guy staring at him. Finally the guy stood up and walked over to Charlie’s table and said, “You’re Captain Plumb.” Charlie looked up at him and said, “Yes, I am Captain Plumb.” The guy said,“ You’re that guy. You flew jet fighters in Vietnam. You’re a fighter pilot, part of that ‘Top Gun’ outfit. You launched from the aircraft carrier Kitty Hawk, you parachuted into enemy territory and you spent six years as a prisoner of war.”

Somewhat dumbfounded, Charlie looked up at the guy and asked, “How in the world did you know all that?” The man chuckled and said, “Because I packed your parachute.”  

Charlie was speechless. The man grabbed Charlie’s hand and pumped his arm and said, “I guess it worked,” and walked off.

Charlie laid awake that night, thinking about all the times he had walked through the long narrow room, below sea level on the aircraft carrier, with the tables where the men packed the parachutes. He wondered how many times he must have walked past this man without even saying “hi,” “good morning” or “good job” or “I appreciate what you do.”  

“How many times did I pass the man whose job would eventually save my life...because I was a jet jockey, a top gun racing around the sky at twice the speed of sound; because I was a fighter pilot and he was just a sailor? ” he asked himself.

Think about this for yourself. How many times in life do you pass the people who help you out the most? The people who come out of the far corners of your life just when you need them the most and pack your parachutes for you? The people who go the extra mile, the people who don’t look for the kudos or the accolades or the achievement medal or even the bonus check—the folks who are just out there packing parachutes?

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