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Recepção e Produção de Textos Orais e Escritos de Gêneros Textuais variados em Língua Estrangeira.

Tema 10: Aspectos léxico-sistêmicos / Tópico: 58. Usos sociocomunicativos dos vários tipos de futuro (sim-
ples, contínuo, perfeito).

58.1. Fazer uso adequado dos diversos tipos do tempo futuro no processo de recepção /produção do texto
oral e escrito de vários gêneros textuais.

Nouns; Adjectives; Adverbs; Prepositions; Cohesion.

Arte; Literatura.


Hello! Nesta semana, você irá entender o uso de grupos nominais, reconhecer a necessidade do
uso de preposições para promover a coesão e analisar poesia concreta em Língua Inglesa.

Nesta semana, veremos a importância da utilização de preposições ao conectar as partes da sentença,
aproveitando para se colocar no idioma comunicando os seus planos para o dia - uma forma significa-
tiva de utilizar a língua estrangeira. Outro assunto de impacto na Língua Inglesa é acerca do uso de fra-
ses nominais: afinal, como posso ter um grupo de substantivos que se referem a um outro substantivo
principal funcionando como “especificadores”, assim como faz um adjetivo? É exatamente assim que
funcionam os chamados “noun groups”: the kitchen table possui o substantivo principal “table”, que por
sua vez, é especificado por “kitchen”, mas veremos tudo isso com maiores detalhes adiante! Para fina-
lizar a semana, falaremos também de poesia concreta. Ótimos estudos!

1 - Read the cartoon and answer:
a) Why does the teenager decide to come back to talk to his parents?

Disponível em: <https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-qlEJLK-BDa0/XsWopOdq8wI/

AAAAAAAAAqo/8LOWG2AGqC4KXHHQcr3cxDjMjUWDsw2AgCLcBGAsYHQ/s640/1.png>. Acesso em: 17 jul. 2021.

b) How about you, what are you going to do today?


2 - Analyze the groups of words and answer the questions.

backdrop: pano de fundo; fabric: tecido; foreground: primeiro plano; interlocking: entrelaçado(a);
stitched together: costurado(a) junto; woven with a needle: tecido(a) com uma agulha

“their own world” - “pop art movement” - “ordinary mundane objects” - “His famous iconic melting clocks”
a) What is the most important word, in terms of meaning, in each group?

b) What kind of words are they?

c) What’s their position in the group?

d) What is the purpose of the other words in the group?

e) What kind of words are they?

3 - Use your answers above to complete the explanation below.

A noun phrase is a group of words usually based on a . The other items of the noun group
can be , , articles, adverbs, , etc., and are used to give more
about the .

4 - Based on your conclusions, read the description of Ñandutí III, by Olga Blinder, 1961 and select the
appropriate word order.

The Ñandutí of the title is a type of lace made in circular form/

form circular like a spider’s web, the centre filled with intri-
cate and infinitely designs varied/varied designs woven with a
needle in and around the supporting spokes. These circles are
then stitched together to form larger cloths such as the one
that forms the backdrop to the main scene of women working.
[...] The three women concentrating on creating their circle
laces/lace circles are all dressed in garments of different de-
signs/designs different. The figure in the foreground wears a
fabric decorated with leaves and organic forms [...]. Another
has a motif of a four-headed beast/beast four-headed that
alternates between white on black and black on white, while
the garment of the third (upper left) has an interlocking ser-
pent double-headed/double-headed serpent motif reminis-
cent of designs on baskets made by the Mbyá Guaraní peoples
Available at: <https://www.vads.ac.uk/digital/
collection/UECLAA/id/664/>. Accessed on: of southern Paraguay.
Apr. 11, 2021.

5 - Part of the work of artists is to experiment, to create and recreate. Study the images on the next
page – they are examples of concrete poems produced by Ian Hamilton Finlay.
5.1 Read them and comment:
a) What do they have in common?

5.2 Contrast the poems in images I and II and discuss:
a) How different/similar are they?

b) Do these differences create or suggest different meanings?

Cultural Tip
Ian Hamilton Finlay (28 October 1925-27 March 2006) was a Scottish poet, writer, artist and gardener.
He is famous for his “poem-objects:” poems inscribed into stone as sculptures to be incorporated in
the natural environment.

I.FINLAY, Ian Hamilton. – you – me – us, 1968. Silkscreen, 48 × 48 cm. II. FINLAY, Ian Hamilton. The Blue and Brown Poems 1 of 12, 1968.
Openings Press. Litograph, 50,7 × 38,4 cm. Susan Boutwell Gallery, München, Germany.

6 - Choose a piece of art or even a song or book you would like to recreate as a visual, concrete poem.
The idea is to make it portray an aspect of youth culture, of your own life, or of our time/society. Follow
these steps:
a) Brainstorm your ideas: write a list of scenarios you would like to recreate.

b) Learn more about visual poetry – characteristics, techniques, etc. Talk to your Art teacher for
more suggestions. (write here what you have learned)

c) Experiment working with the words, with different fonts, colors, spacing, layout, etc. If you deci-
de to have a sculptural poem, think about each material and the way you use it. (write here what
you have decided to use)

d) Make the draft of your concrete poem here.

After, photograph and write captions for your art pieces. You can exhibit your art in contrast with the
original one on a digital canvas (for example: <https://padlet.com/>. Accessed on: Mar. 24, 2020).


WEIGEL, Adriana; RESCHKE, Tatiana. English and more! São Paulo: Richmond, 2020.


• To learn about visual poetry techniques and experiment creating poems online, visit: <http://www.
languageisavirus.com/visual-poetry/index.php#.Xj2vB2hKiM9>. Accessed on: Feb. 11, 2020.
• To see more examples of concrete poetry from the Heide Museum of Art, Melbourne, Australia, go to:
<https://vimeo.com/68509574>.Accessed on: Feb. 11, 2020.

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