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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:44
aunted Castle 
azy spider
ctober 31
  N ight


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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:43
Haunted castles
Apples to grab
Lantern in the night
Lazy Bat
OwL in the forest
Enjoy the witch
Eyes are horrible
No, I'm not scared

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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:42
    Halloween is scary
And very terrifying
Lots of screaming
Lantern for Jack
werewolves everywhere
Eating sweets
Evening ghosts
Not happy

Frentzel Merlin...

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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:42


Hello! My name's  Jack  "Jack o' lantern"
And when you see me you are terrified
Learn this lesson: One day ghost and scarecrow go back to their country!
Leon a little boy lived in England
One night he heard a scream and he saw a big face
When we arrived he was turned into a big pumpkin.
English people never wanted to know this story ...
Every Halloween night a little boy is turned into something
Never people could imagine that !!!!!

Now , silence !!!! It's a secret ...

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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:42
Halloween: Around The World


As one of the world's oldest holidays, Halloween is still celebrated today in several countries around the globe, but it is in North America and Canada that it maintains its highest level of popularity. Every year, 65% of Americans decorate their homes and offices for Halloween...a percentage exceeded only by Christmas. Halloween is the holiday when the most candy is sold and is second only to Christmas in terms of total sales.

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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:39

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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:37
jack-o-lantern-genzo.jpgThe term Jack of the Lantern first appeared in print in 1750 and referred to a night watchman or a man carrying a lantern. Previous to print, it was used to describe a strange light flickering over the marshes of Ireland. If approached, the light advanced and was always out of reach. The mysterious occurrence is also known as will o' the wisp and ignis fatuus, Gaelic for foolish fire. However, its legendary status reaches far back into Irish folklore with a story of a stingy drunkard named Jack.

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29 octobre 2009 4 29 /10 /octobre /2009 08:30


alloween is the 31st october
All year, children go from doors to doors and say "trick or treat"

Little children make scary costumes

Lazy children go to supermarket and buy sweets and eat alone
Owls hool while witches fly on the night sky
Werewolves holf on the full moon
Eating sweets and cakes with friends is nice
Earn sweets at house and distribute them around
Now I'm tall and I'm not terrified by HALLOWEEN!!

                      HAPPY HALLOWEEN!!!!!!!!            Jack-o--Lantern_2003-10-31-copie-2.jpg

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25 octobre 2009 7 25 /10 /octobre /2009 06:15


Diwali is the Hindu New Year!
It is the festival of lights: all over the world- from India to Britain but also in La Réunion- Hindu homes and temples are decorated with candles, lamps and geometric motifs called rangoli.


People visit friends and relatives, have a nice dinner and exchange presents.

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2 octobre 2009 5 02 /10 /octobre /2009 09:00

European day of languages


The highlight of the European Year of Languages 2001 was the European Day of Languages, which was celebrated for the first time on 26 September 2001 in all 45 states taking part in the campaign. It was wished, as indicated a number of national EYL coordinators, that the dynamics of the European Year of Languages be continued, particularly the new networks and partnerships set up in more than 80% of the countries involved. The annual celebration of the EDL would allow to build on the successful initiatives and launch fresh ones by broadening their audience or targeting specific groups and provide a favourable framework for continuing with the activities launched in 2001 to promote linguistic diversity and language learning.



The Day has a wide variety of aims following on from those of the European Year of Languages, in particular:

*       *Alerting the public to the importance of language learning and diversifying    the range of languages learnt in order to increase intercultural understanding;

*       *Promoting the rich linguistic and cultural diversity of Europe, which must be preserved and fostered;

*       *Encouraging lifelong language learning in and out of school, whether for study purposes, for professional needs, for the purposes of mobility or just for pleasure and exchanges

       You can visit this site:  http://www.coe.int/


  by Zoé Glasenapp & Valentine Louf  407

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