Friday, 20 November 2015
once upon a time there was a man named jack he’d fight dragons. But one day there was a spooky haunted house there was so much monsters like ghosts, Zombies,which s, skeletons,mummy’s and wolfs.Then suddenly aliens ship was landing on earth.Then people were seeing monsters walking pass. The End
Posted by Unknown at 10:35
Tuesday, 17 November 2015
- Population: more than 65.7 million people live in the country (2012)
- Capital: Paris, with 2,2 million inhabitants
- Name: Republique Francaise (French Republic)
- Motto: 'Liberte, Egalite, Fraternite' (Liberty, Equality, Fraternity)
- Government: Democracy
- Language: French
- Religion: mainly Christians (Roman Catholics 64%)
- Currency: 1 Euro=100cents, until 2002 French Franc
- History: In 700-500BC the Celtic Gauls arrive in France. In 58-50BC Roman Emperor Julius Caesar defeats the Gauls and France becomes part of the Roman Empire until 476AD. French was ruled by kings for many centuries until the storming of the Bastille during the French Revolution in 1789. Then Napoleon becomes Emperor of the French Republic until he is sent to exile.
- Flag: blue, white and red. The French refer to the flag as 'Tricolore' (french for 'three colours')
Posted by Unknown at 14:13
Fertile plains cover two-thirds of France, which is the largest country in Western Europe. With more than half the land under cultivation, France leads the European Union in food exports. The mountain ranges are mostly in the south, including the Alps, Pyrenees, and Massif Central. Forests cover one-third of the land area in France and are a source of environmental and scenic wealth. The north is humid and cool, while the south is dry and warm. Favorable conditions for grape growing in the south make French wines world-renowned—and France the world's largest producer. The nation sets a fast pace in telecommunications, biotechnology, and aerospace industries. Sophia Antipolis, a booming high-tech complex on the Riviera, attracts scientists from throughout Europe. Coal and steel industries are concentrated in the northeast near major coalfields.
The government continues to play a large role in directing economic activity. The national road network is the world's densest, and the high-speed train (TGV) runs at speeds of 270 kilometers (167 miles) per hour or more. Both road and rail transport tourists, helping to make France the most visited country on Earth. Nuclear power, which supplies 80 percent of France's electricity, enjoys widespread support, in part because there is virtually no domestic oil. Government policies provide for a 35-hour workweek and five weeks of paid vacation annually.
Paris has long been France's cultural, political, and business epicenter. In the early 19th century Napoleon Bonaparte divided large, traditional provinces into small departments, which have since been regrouped into larger, regional units. Low turnout in the 2002 elections was interpreted as voter apathy due to the dominant influence of Paris. Amendments to the constitution, approved in 2003, give more political power to the country's 22 regions and 96 departments.
Heavy losses in both world wars bled France of labor, wealth, and prestige. After World War II, France's colonial subjects, from Algeria to Vietnam, struggled for independence. Immigration from France's former colonies, especially Algeria, contributes to some four million persons of Arab descent living in France today. An independent defense doctrine, launched by President Charles de Gaulle in 1966, has turned the nation into one of the world's largest arms suppliers. France maintains ties with its former colonies through aid, trade, and military pacts. The French have developed modern political ties with former colonies still under French administration. Overseas departments (officially part of France) with their own elected governments are French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique, and Réunion. Territories with varying degrees of autonomy are French Polynesia, French Southern and Antarctic Territories, Mayotte, New Caledonia, St.-Pierre and Miquelon, and Wallis and Futuna.
Posted by Unknown at 14:11
On Friday we had a show so we practices a sick game.It was a bright sunny day and the cloud drifted across the sky like ghost. We practices in the morning.Then...Suddenly it was time to go to the show.
Room five went to the show slowly.As we sat down we watched four class rooms
and then it was our turn to go up. My friend and I were nervous.
As we were up on the stage we sang flat. I was too scared to sing louder. I said in a whisper to Cody sing louder, but he said no. Then, when we finished singing, E papa, we trudge off the stage.
I did not like the show because it was too long.
Posted by Unknown at 13:59
Tuesday, 10 November 2015
Monday, 9 November 2015
On Monday room 5 were doing high jump with.It was a sunny day and we had to jump over a pole and before that we did a show.Then when we did high jump we jump over the pole the skill was scissors jump then we went back to class after that. Piripi jumped the high it's then we all went back to class.
Posted by Unknown at 14:44
Friday, 6 November 2015
Monday, 2 November 2015
On Monday we did PE. It.It was a sunny day and room 5 did long jump in the sand pit by room 16 we took turns going long jump and we got into a line by room 14 then we had to see how can jump the farts but it was my turn I was nervous to do it but I jumped the Longstreet.
Then we did discus throwing The gear you need is a discus. If you are doing the discus play the game safely and always remember when they throw the disc do not run after it so you don’t get hit.you put four of your fingers spread around the disk and truck your thumb by your fingers behind the discus. Then you point your other hand in the direction you want it to go.When you throw the discus hold it by the side of you throw it flat and when you have nearly finished throwing it twist your hand backwards.
It would be awesome if miss Nicola let us do it again and lucky no one got hit by a disc.
Posted by Unknown at 14:41