Présentation au sujet: "SECTION EUROPÉENNE DU LYCÉE J. MONOD ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI."— Transcription de la présentation:
SECTION EUROPÉENNE DU LYCÉE J. MONOD ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI
Des voyages et/ou échanges instructifs et qui laissent de bons souvenirs à tout le monde.
ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI Classe concernée : première européenne Personnels concernés : - 2004-2006 : Mmes Duburg et Pothée, M Raveneau - 2007-2010 : Mmes Duburg et Pothée, Mrs Raveneau, Schmidt et Pelletier Modalités : - Accueil des Britanniques en novembre - Voyage des élèves de Monod fin janvier - début février - Durée dune douzaine de jours Financement : - jusquà 2006, par les familles - depuis 2007, avec laide de TransEurope Centre Thèmes détudes : Les Préraphaélites/ Leau, de limaginaire à la domestication/ La ville britannique à lâge industriel/ Approche dun comté anglais, entre tradition rurale et espace européen …
ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI Un premier établissement partenaire : Saint Johns School and Community College installé dans de nouveaux bâtiments
ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI Un deuxième établissement partenaire : le lycée Marlborough College - Vues de la cour principale
ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI Un article de presse présentant les deux établissements partenaires de statut différent Marlborough College vs St John's School and Community College - A look at the local rivalry between high-achieving state and independent schools. This week: Marlborough, Wiltshire - 1 By Max Davidson Published: 7:00AM BST 07 Apr 2009 - Telegraph website A- Marlborough College Conversation is paramount, promises the Marlborough website, suggesting a hotbed of 15-year-old Oscar Wildes and Dorothy Parkers. Founded in 1843, it was the first of the great English public schools to introduce girls in the sixth form. Now fully co-educational, it remains the boarding school of choice for many upper-crust parents. There was a time when it suffered as a result, attracting a surfeit of Sloaney types more interested in networking than working. But the college, which declined to let us visit, now has a more businesslike demeanour. Motto: Deus dat incrementum – God giveth the increase. Number of pupils: 880, with almost all boarding and just over a third girls. Age range: 13-18, including 391 in the sixth form. Academic emphasis: Reasonably traditional, although the International Baccalaureate is being introduced in 2009-10 and there is no lack of energy and ambition in the common room. Language options extend to Russian, Mandarin and Arabic. Extra-curricular: The glorious tiered playing fields seem to stretch across half of Wiltshire. Cricket is particularly strong, while other options include polo and shooting. The arts are also in good shape with an impressive new building, while school trips and expeditions straddle the globe, from China and South Africa to Iceland. League table standing: Not traditionally an academic powerhouse, but recent results show a steady and impressive improvement – 89 per cent of A-levels in 2008 were As or Bs. Head: Nicholas Sampson, in post since 2004, aims to turn out children who make the most of their talents and make a difference. Previously head of the impressive Geelong Grammar School in Australia. Fees: £9,230 a term for boarders, £6,930 for day pupils. Uniform: Tweed jackets and grey flannels for boys; long skirts for girls. What they think of St Johns School: Marlburians tend to keep to themselves, but relations with the towns state secondary are generally cordial. Notable alumni: Writers (Siegfried Sassoon, John Betjeman, Bruce Chatwin), royals and royal consorts (Princess Eugenie, Mark Phillips, Kate Middleton), sportsmen (Sir Francis Chichester) and the odd spy (Anthony Blunt). Perfect for: Confident pupils who can enjoy themselves and relish the challenges of a co-educational boarding school. Not so good for: Diffident types or out-and-out intellectuals.
ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI Un article de presse présentant les deux établissements partenaires de statut différent Marlborough College vs St John's School and Community College - A look at the local rivalry between high- achieving state and independent schools. This week: Marlborough, Wiltshire - 2 By Max Davidson Published: 7:00AM BST 07 Apr 2009 - Telegraph website B- St John's School and Community College In the autumn, St Johns moves into new premises on the outskirts of town, after a 10?year campaign to overcome funding shortfalls and planning hurdles. It will be a triumph for sheer bloody mindedness and enable a first-class school, currently split between two sites, to achieve its full potential. Formed in 1975, St Johns has established itself as a centre of excellence, achieving Technology and Language College status and delivering a curriculum that combines thoroughness with innovation. Motto: None. Number of pupils: 1,500, equal numbers of boys and girls. Age rage: 11 to 18, including 275 in the sixth form. Academic emphasis: St Johns has been an International Baccalaureate school since 2006 and, while diversifying in that respect, continues to deliver a mainstream curriculum in which there are no soft options. All pupils, for example, have to study Latin at some point. Extra-curricular: Rugby union has traditionally been the strongest sport, although basketball is also popular. The performing arts will get a boost from the impressive theatre in the new buildings, while out-of-hours clubs and activities include cookery, chess, jazz and juggling. League table standing: Consistently one of the strongest state schools in the county – 72 per cent of pupils got good GCSEs in 2008. Head: Dr Patrick Hazlewood, in post since 1996, has proved both a radical educator, prepared to challenge the tyranny of homework and grade-chasing, and a leader, spearheading the long battle to move St Johns to a new site. Admission policy: The school is oversubscribed by 50 per cent and admission is primarily by catchment area. Uniform: By popular demand, St Johns is shortly to exchange drab sweatshirts for shiny new blazers. Hair must not be at the extremes of fashion. What they think of pupils from Marlborough College: Muck along all right with them in the town but enjoy giving them a drubbing on the rugby field. Notable alumni: Best known, from the days when St Johns was Marlborough Grammar School, are novelist William Golding and Time Team archaeologist Phil Harding. Perfect for: Any curious, outgoing child willing to embrace a holistic approach to learning. Not so good for: Box-tickers and children reluctant to think for themselves.
ÉCHANGE AVEC LE ROYAUME-UNI Projet envisagé pour lannée scolaire 2010-2011: Calendrier du projet : - dates daccueil des Britanniques : du 8 au 19 novembre 2010 - dates du séjour en GB : du 31/01 au11/02 2010 Classe concernée : Première européenne Encadrement : des ajustements sont toujours possibles, mais la stabilité des équipes est privilégiée. Aide financière de la Région via la structure TransEurope Centre espérée Thème détude envisagé : la photographie
Your consent to our cookies if you continue to use this website.