File nghe tiếng Anh lớp 8 chương trình mới cả năm 2022 - 2023
Nằm trong bộ đề Soạn Anh 8 mới cả năm, File nghe SGK tiếng Anh 8 mới hệ 10 năm tập trung vào cách sử dụng ngôn ngữ tiếng Anh thông qua các bài tập, bài học về từ vựng, ngữ pháp. Dựa vào những kiến thức đó, học sinh sẽ được phát triển các kỹ năng nghe, nói, đọc, viết để giao tiếp trong các tình huống cơ bản trong cuộc sống. Sau đây là Tổng hợp file nghe mp3 SGK Tiếng Anh 8 thí điểm, các bạn tải về để học nhé.
File nghe sách tiếng Anh lớp 8 chương trình mới
I. Các bài nghe tiếng Anh lớp 8 thí điểm tập 1 + tập 2
II. Giáo án tiếng Anh lớp 8 chương trình mới trọn bộ
Nhằm mang đến nguồn tài liệu Giảng dạy môn tiếng Anh 8 mới hữu ích, VnDoc.com đã đăng tải tài liệu Giáo án tiếng Anh lớp 8 36 tuần năm học 2022 - 2023 giúp quý thầy cô lên bài giảng hiệu quả.
Xem chi tiết tại: Giáo án tiếng Anh lớp 8 chương trình mới năm 2022 FULL
III. Tapescript một số bài nghe quan trọng
Audio script: In this week's programme we'll share with you some cool ways to hang out with your best friends after a busy week at school. Basically you can hang out indoors or outdoors. If you like staying indoors, ask your parents if you can invite one or two friends over. Make some popcorn! Watch a movie! It's more comfortable than going to a cinema! Or if you're feeling creative, you can make crafts together. You'll feel satisfied once you finish something. If you fancy being outdoors, play some sports together. Football, badminton, biking... you name it! Or it can simply be a relaxing walk in the park. All these activities are good for your physical health. Do you prefer something more exciting? Go downtown and do some people watching. It's fun. If you like something more organised, go to cultural centers, libraries, and museums. Educate yourself while having fun!
Audio script: I live in a mountain village. My parents often tell me stories about their life in the past. It's not much like the village I can see nowadays. Some villagers now live in brick houses instead of earthen ones. Our houses are better equipped with electric fans and TVs. Thanks to the TV, we now know more about life outside our village. We don't use oil lamps any more. We have electric lights which are much brighter. More villagers are using motorcycles for transport instead of riding a horse or walking. We – village children – no longer have to walk a long way and cross a stream to get to school, which is dangerous in the rainy season. Now there's a new school nearby. We also have more visitors from the city. They come to experience our way of life.
Audio script: Five- colored sticky rice is an important traditional dish of many ethnic minorities in the northern mountainous regions. People call the dish five-colored sticky rice because it has five colors: red, yellow, green, purple and white. The things that create the colors are not chemicals but natural roots and leaves. The five colors of the dish represent five elements of life according to Vietnamese beliefs: yellow is earth, red is fi re, green is plants, white is metal, and purple or black is water. People believe that these five elements create harmony between heaven and earth. Five-colored sticky rice is usually made and enjoyed at Tet, in festivals and ceremonies, on special occasions, and whenever the family has guests.
Audio script: LIFE IN THE ENGLISH COUNTRYSIDE
According to a recent survey by Country Life magazine, about 80 percent of Britain's population dream of living in the countryside. In fact the countryside of England today shows the wealth of landowners and those who can afford to escape the busy and noisy city life. English village communities are often small and close. They are warm and usually welcoming. Maggie, who lives in North Yorkshire, says: 'Village life is wonderful and safe for the kids. There is a great sense of community here. It is more relaxing and you can't tell who has money and who doesn't'. People in the English countryside use private transport more, and the environment hasn't been spoilt much.
Audio script: In the UK we eat around the dining table. We follow lots of table manners. Firstly, we use cutlery – you know, knives, forks and spoons – to eat most of the food. We hold the fork in the left hand and the knife in the right. You should hold the handle of the knife in your palm and your fork in the other hand with the prongs pointing downwards. There is also a spoon and a fork for dessert. When you fi nish eating, you should place your knife and fork with the prongs upwards on your plate. Secondly, you should never use your own cutlery to take more food from the serving dish – use the serving spoon. Now if there's bread on the table, you can use your hands to take a piece. Then break off a small piece of bread and butter it. Thirdly, if you are a guest, you have to wait until the host or hostess starts eating and you should ask another person to pass the food. Next, never chew with your mouth open and don't talk with food in your mouth...
Audio script: Today I'm going to tell you about the xoe dance, a traditional dance of the Thai ethnic group in Viet Nam. Thai people have followed this spiritual tradition for generations. The xoe dance expresses people's working life and wishes for a happy and wealthy life. It is performed in both public and private gatherings such as celebrations, festivals or family reunions. The xoe dance has more than 30 forms based on the fi rst six ancient forms. The most popular form is the xoe vong or 'circle dance' because it expresses social unity. People, young or old alike, join hands to make a circle around the fi re and dance to the music. Besides the circle dance, there are dances with conical hats, paper fans or scarves. Old people say they shouldn't break with this tradition because it refl ects Thai culture and lifestyle. As a Thai folk song goes, without the xoe dance, the rice won't grow and people won't get married.
A: Good morning. Can I ask you some questions about this festival?
B: Yes, of course.
A: What is the festival called?
B: Ooc bom boc. It's held by our ethnic group in Soc Trang on the 14th and 15th evenings of the 10th lunar month.
A: Who do you worship at the festival?
B: Our Moon God. We thank him for giving us a good harvest and plenty of fish in the rivers.
A: What do you do during the festival?
B: First, we have a worshipping ceremony at home, under the bamboo archway or at the pagoda. When the moon appears, the old pray to the Moon God and the children raise their clasped hands to the moon.
A: Sounds great! So what are the offerings?
B: Green rice flakes, coconuts, potatoes and pia cakes.
A: Do you do any other activities after that?
B: Sure. Then we float beautiful paper lanterns on the river, and the next evening, we hold thrilling dragon boat races.
Audio script: The Giong Festival is celebrated every year in Phu Linh Commune, Soc Son District, Ha Noi. This festival commemorates the hero, Saint Giong. He is considered a mythical hero because he grew from a three-year-old child into a giant overnight. He is worshipped for defending the country from foreign invaders - the An. Although this festival is held from the 6th to the 12th day of the 4th lunar month, people start preparing traditional clothing for the procession and for various festival performances one month beforehand. During the festival, the procession starts at the Mother Temple and goes to Thuong Temple where a religious ceremony is performed. When night falls, a cheo play is performed. Then the festivities end with a thanksgiving procession on the 12th. This festival shows our love for the motherland and the preservation of our cultural heritage.
Audio script: Once upon a time, there was a king and a queen who lived in a castle with their beautiful daughter. One night an ugly ogre captured the princess and put her in his tall, dark tower. The king and the queen were very sad. They promised to give gold to the knight that rescued the princess. Many knights wanted to rescue her. But they all ran away when they reached the tower and saw the ogre roaring with anger. One day a dragon was flying over the tower when he heard the princess cry for help. The dragon flew down to the tower, took a big fiery breath and blew the ogre far away. The dragon rescued the princess from the tower and gently put her on his strong back. They flew back to the castle. The king and the queen were so happy. The dragon turned into a handsome prince and married the princess. They all lived happily ever after.
REVIEW 2: (4&5&6):
Audio script: After living in France for a few months, I realised that I really should stop trying to be so polite all the time. The French seem to find it annoying if you say things like 'I'm awfully sorry' because they feel you are wasting their time. It must seem to them that the British spend their whole time apologising! The French don't really make 'small talk' either. Chatting to strangers such as taxi drivers or shop assistants, especially politely, is seen as rather strange. And there is another interesting difference. People at dinner parties in France will expect to take part in a serious discussion. The guests are often asked their opinions on 'big issues'. British people enjoy discussions about house prices and education. However, they are sometimes surprised if their guests want to talk about anything serious, such as politics or art.
Noise is constant and loud sound. To measure the loudness, or volume of sounds, people use a unit called a decibel. When a sound is louder than 70 decibels, it can cause noise pollution. Do you know that the noise from a vacuum cleaner or a motorcycle can result in permanent hearing loss after eight hours? The sounds of a concert are even more serious. They can reach as high as 130 decibels and may cause immediate and permanent hearing loss. Noise pollution can also lead to headaches and high blood pressure. If you are listening to music through headphones, and other people can hear it, it means the music is too loud and unsafe. If there seems to be a ringing or buzzing in your ears, it means the noise is affecting you and damaging your hearing. Wearing earplugs when you go to concerts or other loud events, and listening to music through headphones or headsets at safe levels can help you reduce the effects of noise pollution.
Reporter: Does thermal pollution mean that bodies of water get hotter, Mr Nam?
Mr Nam: Not always. Sometimes the water becomes colder, and that’s also thermal pollution means a change in the water temperature.
Reporter: That’s interesting! What causes
Mr Nam: Power station are one factor. They use water in the nearby lakes or rivers to cool their equipment, which heats up the water. Then they dump the hot water back into its source.
Reporter: Are there any other causes?
Mr Nam: Yes. Thermal pollution may also happen due to the discharge of cold water from reservoirs into warm rivers.
Reporter: Thermal pollution can have dramatic effects. Right?
Mr Nam: Certainly. Most aquatic creatures need a certain temperature to survive. Warmer water has less oxygen in it, and this can harm fish populations. Besides, warmer water can cause harmful algalblooms. This can change the colour of the water like in the first picture and, more seriously, the algea poisons the fish.
Reporter: What can we do, Mr Nam?
Mr Nam: In many places, they build cooling towers like in the second picture to cool down the water from power stations.
Reporter: Anything else we can do?…
How’s your summer camp?
Nick: How's your international summer camp going, Phong?
Phong: Awesome, just awesome.
Nick: You sound so happy. What do you like about it?
Phong: It's hard to say. Everything's wonderful: the friends I've made, the places I've visited, the activities...
Nick: Oh...Your English has improved a lot!
Phong: Absolutely. I use English every day, with people from different countries.
Nick: Where are they from?
Phong: Everywhere! Places like India, Canada... English is also an official language here in Singapore.
Nick: Right. Have you made any friends from English speaking countries?
Phong: I'm in a team with two boys from Australia and a girl from the USA.
Nick: Do you have difficulty understanding them?
Phong: I found it difficult to understand them at first. Perhaps it's because of their accent, but it's OK now.
Nick: It's great that you can practise English with native speakers. When are you back?
Phong: Our camp closes on July 15th and I take the night flight home the same day.
Nick: Looking forward to seeing you then. Enjoy!
Phong: I will. Thanks. Bye.
Duong: Did you watch the news last night?
Nick: No, I didn't. What's happened?
Duong: There was a typhoon in Nam Dinh Province.
Nick: What exactly is a typhoon? We don't get them in England.
Duong: It's a severe tropical storm.
Nick: Oh no! That's terrible! What time did it hit the area?
Duong: They said at about 10 a.m.
Nick: Was anyone injured?
Duong: Only a few minor injuries were reported. Most people had moved to safe areas when the storm broke.
Nick: That's a relief. Did it cause any damage to property?
Duong: It seems many houses and public buildings were destroyed or flooded, and thousands of people were left homeless.
Nick: That's awful! Despite all the modern technology available to us, we're still helpless against natural disasters. How is the government helping the people there?
Duong: They've sent rescue workers to free people who were trapped in flooded homes. Once the heavy rain stops, they'll start clearing up the debris. Medical supplies, food and rescue equipment have also been sent.
Nick: That's great! How about the people left without homes?
Duong: They've been taken to a safe place where temporary accommodation will be provided for them.
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