Songs to get you through the week

It’s Just Another Manic Monday

…and so, the week begins. For The Bangles, Monday is the day “you wish your bed was already made”, when it takes you “so long just to figure out what you’re gonna wear” and you tell yourself with profound resignation: “If I had an aeroplane, I still couldn’t make it on time.”It was Prince’s creative genius that sprouted these lyrics. Even though he wrote it for a different band, the song seems to suit this 80s group perfectly, as you can imagine them doing their famous “walk like an Egyptian” all the way to work on a manic Monday morning.

Tuesday Afternoon

…this is how we jump straight to Tuesday afternoon. Sometimes it seems like that, doesn’t it? The beginning of the week melts into a giant mush of to do‘s and it takes forever just to bring things up to date, to make the simple switch from weekend mode to job mode. But the Moody Blues could be of help in terms of relaxation. Their Tuesday afternoon tune brings with it a whiff of freedom, with all its talk about trees, sky and gentle voices but also a touch of sadness in its slightly wistful sound. Nevertheless, be sure to take a moment, a small moment of your Tuesday afternoon, to indulge in “chasing the clouds away” and to leave yourself behind, with a little help from the Moody Blues.

Love On Wednesday

Apparently, there’s been a tacit agreement among English songsters: Wednesday is the day to brood over love- what else to do in the middle of the week, right? Even if it’s unrequited, guilty, plain or plainly happy, Wednesday rhymes with melancholic love. On “Wednesday”,Tori Amos is “just sitting around, being foolish” complaining about routine and the ominous silence between her and her significant other; Simon and Garfunkel mention with hindsight (and the lyric sensitivity of 70s music) last night’s experience in “Wednesday Morning 3 AM”, while John Frus-ciante is simply Frus-trated in his “Wednesday’s Song”. So, no, no fun on Wednesday, but a lot of looking back’s and sighs to go with.

 Thursday Child is a Grumpy Child

“..doing the best with what I have”. But that doesn’t seem to help Mr. David Bowie with his depression. He seems to regret being a Thursday’s child, thinking “Maybe I’m born right out of my time”. He continues to whine, about whispers of hope, crying his heart to sleep and such, and when you really believe this is it and his mood will never take a turn for the better, you listen to the last lines: “Nothing prepared me for your smile/ Lighting the darkness of my soul.” So yes, it’s love again- or better yet, the thought that Thursday is right before Friday, and we all know that …..

Friday, I’m in Love

The song holds within it all the reckless joy of this day. The work week becomes a succession of I don’t care’s since Friday is the day. We all yearn for the sensation of liberation that accompanies every Friday afternoon. This is what the Cure infamously sing about, they praise the day “you never hesitate” And so you simply smile at the sound of Friday’s music as you gradually feel “your spirits rise”, preparing for the perks of the weekend while you indulge your guilty pleasures and “eat in the middle of the night”.

Saturday Night- We Lose Ourselves, We Lose It All

Well, so it is when you are young and dejected. For Natalia Kills (a softer, new-on-the-rack version of Gaga), Saturday night is a mixture of indolence, protest, half-felt fun and self-awareness. Massive Attack really doesn’t ease the deal with their depressive invitation Saturday, come slow. We sincerely don’t know why most of the Saturday songs are a little morose or downright mad – take Elton John’s Saturday Night’s Alright For Fighting as the best example, but we suspect it might be the after effects of all the previous day’s, well, love :)

Thank God for Sunday Morning

And we end it in style. We carefully slide past the Gloomy Sunday mood, although it may be the most famous song ever written about this day and we land straight into No Doubt’s cozy, suburban garage. It is a song about retaliation, a romantic who’s who that we can all- more or less- identify with. But beyond its lyrics, the song has that energetic beat that may successfully replace caffeine and the good old morning run, adjusting the best gear for your vibrant Sunday ;)

We’ve seen Santa!

…and yes, he was as old as we remembered. Funny thing, how he doesn’t seem to grow any older but we cannot recall ever seeing him any younger, either. Santa is ageless, like all good angels of this world. He is quite fond of children, that we know beyond the shadow of a doubt, although he may look your way too-  if you’ve been a fairly good lad, that is- even if you were cast out the Eden of childhood a long time ago. He has a passion for red (thanks to a Coca Cola campaign, but shh! don’t tell a soul); he never shaves and is pretty much a fashion illiterate. But don’t hold it against him, since it’s severely cold where he inhabits, so we seriously doubt there are any blogs written about seasonal trends in a place of never ending, all ruling frost. Apparently, he’s not very original (well, we assumed as much) and his identity is easily mistaken with the God of winter (the first to paint a portrait as such was a certain Moritz Schwind- you’ll be sure to forget his name the minute you read it, but we decided to take our chances and give the man credit, since probably nobody does) or with our closer to home St. Nicholas :) Nevertheless, beyond all short comings- like age, nonexistent fashion sense, maybe even a little scruffiness, not to mention his more than obsolete means of transport- which we may excuse since it is by far an efficient way of promoting Eco-friendly vehicles- and his unresolved identity issues, he hasn’t lost a bit of his memory and that makes him quite a chap, as they say in Britain. He remembers everybody, and he remembered us, too.

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He came to visit- we were, of course, honored and fully prepared. We offered milk and cookies, as is our habit. The good thing about Santa is that you don’t have to find him, he always finds you (and that even before the age of the GPS)- and we decorated the place so that he may feel right at home.

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As we chit-chatted, we discovered we have a lot in common: he confessed he is very much into our name which resonates so well with his own company (we offered to lend it, if he should ever be in need). Moreover, just like his crew, we also have a thing for horns- and proud of it we are.

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The kids were over the moon about this visit: they sat in Santa’s lap and pulled his beard. They had a smart board and they were not afraid to use it :) Santa could tell by far that we are very creative so, being the generous guy that he is, he too revealed what he had in store for us- or better yet, in his heavy sack- which we managed to empty in no time- hope there were still some presents left for you- if not, you know whose fault it was ;)

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Flying Colours is the name, language perfection is the game

Since we truly wanted to share some things with you

We took the liberty of introducing ourselves through the following brew

Of letters and rhymes. Our poem is most modest,

But our intentions, nothing short of friendly and honest.

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F  is for fun, fun, fun

How do we achieve that, you might ask

Well, it’s always an easy and truly rewarding task,

Since we love to keep people entertained,

We will help you learn, while you sing and dance

As you give your (yet undiscovered) talents a chance.

The more the merrier, they say-

As we believe in that also, we would be honored

When, at all our events,

Your friends and family decided to join us and play :)

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is for language

That’s what we do, that’s what connects us all,

That which we want to pass on to you

And help you communicate freely, impeccably,

As we know you so much want to.

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Y is yellow

The light of the sun, our most loveable mascot

For those who have done a splendid job

With our create &learn activity club.

Y is also for you,

Those whom we know

And those whom we can’t wait to include in our crew.

 conversation

I  is for interest

Yours, that is, the one we hope to incite

Through conversation clubs and debates- We welcome you if you are shy or outspoken

But, be warned: in our fiery talks, no argument remains unbroken.

We promise we shall help and encourage you

To express yourself and be open

And if we fall deep in our arguments and spirits get tense

We have a cookie or two to help us all make up

And once again become friends.

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N  is for nice

As we know you all are

And as we strive to always be,

Nice like candy, colored crayons, muffins and tea.

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G  is for great

And that’s the language speaker you’ll be

Once we are done with you :)

Come quick, test us and you shall see.

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C  is for Christmas

Creativity and courage-

In cold December, we have all sorts of surprises

From guitar recitals and carols to team work and contests with prizes,

In which you become our most talented designers

For the rooms in our centre.

To boost your creativity and enhance your good mood

We are sure to do whatever it takes:

Give you fuel, like hot cocoa, candy and cupcakes.

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O  is for oops,

But we don’t believe in mistakes,

We shall encourage you to be yourself as you study

And guide your every turn,

Make everything inciting and cool as you learn.

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L  is for laughter-

It’s therapeutic, keeps you fit and bright

So we want to bring it your way

Through games and karaoke

Colour and humor, at our Christmas parties,

But also as we learn together, day by day.

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O  is for one- number one, as James Bond might put it,

We don’t pretend that we are there just yet,

But we try hard, and with you by our side

We’ll reach that spot together- on that you can bet.

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U  is for unique,

Which is how you are,

So that is why it is our mission to try

To adjust our teaching way to your needs and expectations,

In the time we learn from each other, and on all other joyous occasions.

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R  is for relax and rest

While you study and play,

When these are combined effectively

Nothing stands in your way :)

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S  is for see you soon,

We’ll be waiting for you, morning, evening and noon :)

Back to School

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As you read this today, somewhere around the globe, someone (besides us) is sure to be in school, already racking their brains to understand some new formula or simply doodling on the side of a notebook, pretending- in all honesty, of course- to be listening to the teacher (which might well be understood since, surprisingly enough, the origin of the word school is the ancient Greek term skhole, meaning either leisure, or things done in one’s leisure time).

School is universal and the dates when it begins spin with the Earth, although, at a first glance, early autumn seems to hold the top spot.

In Japan, school starts in April, and in some rare cases, October. And it is not limited to teaching mathematics and other traditional things, but it also includes the vast area of moral education, adding the very socially pragmatic topics of health and safety, courtesy, public manners, and environmental awareness.

Mexico, too, brings environmental knowledge and oral expression to the bigger picture of education. And with them, just like with us, school begins in the first month of autumn, to last until June. Both Japan and Mexico want to see their students in uniforms. In Russia, this is not the case (what with the cold and all) and here, too, kids take the path to meet their teachers on the first days of September. France prefers the month of August to bring its young ones back to school and, just like the Russians, kids are off the hook when it comes to uniforms

Just like in Mexico, Russia or China, in Romania as well, school is always September’s gift…or challenge. And speaking of challenges, do you have any recollection about the beginning of your own personal history with school? Do you remember if it made you feel excited, curious or simply bashful, as it happens sometimes when on the verge of entering an unfamiliar territory? And, once located on these novel grounds, have you ever been able to leave them behind completely? Someone said, not so long ago, that after graduating from University, they were very content, thinking to themselves: finally, I am done with school! But right after uttering those words, there was the test for the Master’s, then doctoral research, then all sorts of classes and studies and finally, just before an early retirement, the driving license examination. “You are in school your entire life. You actually never leave it. There will always be something else for you to learn, some other examination to pass. ” So, September or not, we are always sure to begin school again, in one way or another. This, of course, is the truth, from the perspective of the eternal students that we all are. There is also the truth of the teacher, the one that gets to see it all happen from the other side, year after year. And if you have ever wondered if that could become dull or repetitive in any way, take a short, but careful glance at what is written below by one of them:

“As a teacher, you might think that, in time, you will lose your ability to get excited, that the middle of the month of September will no longer hold any wonder for you. That couldn’t be farther from the truth! From the very first days of August, you start sensing it, school…you see it right before your eyes, you remember it, you can actually hear its particular soundtrack- the never ending, lively buzz of children, the rustles and the school bell chimes, the chaotic noise of footsteps on corridors or of doors being slammed, the almost imperceptible whispers; you smell it- old wood, new furniture, pieces of chalk, markers for the white board, ink, the liquid freshness of water colors and the irresistible odor of newly printed books. But beyond everything, school is something you actually live every day, it is a part of you. At first, it is emotion, fear, even- will it be ok? you ask yourself. Then, of course, it also involves a little sadness- since summer holiday is over- and then, pure joy, because of the children and the colleagues- and, of course, it is never ever routine. “

That being said, be sure to honor a teacher- any teacher who may have inspired you- through an honest thought :) And good luck with school this year, whatever that may mean for you – all in all, we are positive you will pass whatever there is to pass with flying colors ;)

7 Wonders of Contemporary London

This is not about the classic attractions of London. We shall not inform you on the London Bridge or Buckingham Palace, assuming that, even if you were to be catapulted in the midst of London on one of those terribly foggy days, with no knowledge whatsoever on their history or whereabouts, you would still manage to find your way towards them (whether you wanted it or not).

This virtual spin is more of a lower key route, uniting some interesting (still famous) spots that will color your trip with an array of contemporary delights:

1.     Gabriel’s Wharf and OXO Tower

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Search for this chic refuge when in the South Bank area (much appreciated as a place for indulging in long walks, especially since it is so close to the Thames). Maybe naming it a refuge is a little too much, since it is quite popular with the employees of the area, but also with tourists like me and you. The quirky bit of this spot, that opened in 1988, has to do with two aspects: the shiny shops around here have been converted from garages (with colorful, old school fronts added), giving the place a unique appearance, while the place is filled with designer shops that sell one of a kind objects, for delightful souvenirs. Speaking of design, OXO Tower is nearby, with its spaces for temporary art exhibitions and its spectacular views.

2.     Waterstones Library in Piccadilly

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This is the place to shop if the thought of getting lost in a seemingly never ending wonderland of books appeals to you. You can visit the 5 stories of one of the most important bookshops in Europe, located in an elegant, thirties building, and be on the lookout for the newest releases in English- although you will be sure to notice what is fresh on the book market, thanks to their very discreet and yet poignant way of arranging everything. There is also a restaurant on the last floor, albeit a French one, but be sure it is nothing short of impressive…and expensive.

3.      The Globe

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Yes, yes, we know one wouldn’t exactly label a place such as The Globe as “contemporary”, but there is a strong reason behind this choice. First, because Shakespeare is timeless and so is the Globe, in its impressive ability to reinvent itself. Their vision of not only Shakespeare, but on the whole of drama, knows how to adjust and evolve so as to always keep things fresh and original, helping you to constantly rediscover the works of You- Know-Who and to see them in a different light. They also hold lectures, tours and exhibitions if you want to find out more about the most searched-for author on Google ever since 2004 (a very contemporary distinction, if we may add).

4.     Tate Modern

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Now this is a real treat and yes, it is quite famous. Located in the redesigned space of the former Bankside Power station, the architect of this impressive building was Sir Gilbert Scott, the one who concocted the emblematic red telephone box. At the Tate, they have everything from films and conferences all the way to private tours for two. Here, you can take your time while musing at the best works of British art from the 16th century up to present, but also at international pieces of art, both modern and contemporary. (You may also want to dive into the underground of this particular place, to admire the exhibitions in the mesmerizing space of the former oil tanks below the main body).

Recently named Best Family Restaurant in the Time Out Eating & Drinking Awards, The Tate café is the place to tickle your taste buds while falling in love with the view of the riverside.

 

5.     National Theatre

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King Charles compared it to a nuclear power station- no, not because of its impact on the audience, but because of the abstract look of the building, designed by Denys Lasdun. Its first artistic director was Laurence Olivier and you will notice that the largest of the three halls is named after him. And the quality of the shows is definitely in tune with the aura and the history of the place (you can enjoy the classic shows, such as Othello as well as unconventional ones, inspired by artists like Tori Amos) …the package is complete with the special deductions for those with ages between 16 and 25. If you are to arrive in summer or early autumn, go for the Inside Out Program, which puts on free (spectacular) performances and cinema screenings.

6.     Royal Festival Hall

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One of the world’s leading performance venues, it functions as an open-foyer centre, meaning you don’t necessarily need a ticket to admire the indoors. There is indeed a lot to be seen, or better yet, heard in this place. The London Philarmonic Orchestra gives most of its enthralling performances in this hall, but the repertoire is suited to fit all tastes, offering you everything from Mozart and Gershwin to Pink Martini. This spot, too, wants to spoil you when it comes to food, since it houses the Skylon restaurant, one more place that holds the promise to relax you with the perfect view.

7.      London Wonderground

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…is for those of you who like the flying colors of the circus and the cabaret environment. The place is filled with indoor and outdoor bars, and the fun pack of fairground rides, mazes, not to mention the sweet, rainbowish spiegeltents, that guarantee to bring out the playful child in you. Unfortunately, it is a seasonal attraction, from May to the end of September- so, you’d better buy the tickets straight away and get ready for London, with all its minor-and major-wondergrounds.

 Some words for you :)

 a.  Array- display

 b.  Whereabouts- approximate location

 c.   Wharf- the word comes from the Old English hwearf, meaning “bank” or “shore”

 d.  Quirky- unconventional, surprising

 e.  Poignant- neat, skillful, and to the point

 f.  Concoct- to devise, using skill and intelligence

 g.  Muse- to gaze, to look at something thoughtfully

 h. Mesmerizing - attracting and holding interest as if by a magic spell

 i.  To tickle your taste buds- to have a good taste (about food)

 j.  In tune with- in agreement with

 k.  Venue- place

 l.   Enthralling- holding the attention completely; fascinating

m.  Maze-  labyrinth

n.   Rainbowish (slang)- colorful

Travelling, customs and communication

Travelling, customs and communication

Once we have chosen a destination, we have already begun our journey… whether we are talking about prior planning to travel to faraway places or simply about an on-the-spot decision to go somewhere nearby. 

Between you and me, the more experienced a traveller you are, the farther you dare to go. You start on the well-known way to the market on a scourging hot day in Bucharest, then at some point, you turn left towards Gara de Nord and you hop on the train to Sinaia or, after you have packed a fair amount of courage, you end up considering an impromptu visit to Dublin just the right thing for a relaxing weekend.  Yet, there are places, for instance certain regions in Asia, which require special preparation, other than luggage, shots, tourist guides or plane tickets.

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We are going to talk about communication. Both verbal and non-verbal communication  are essential ingredients for an enchanting journey. And in order to mingle and fully feel the vibe of the visited place, you need to know how to communicate. As long as you have the time and the skills, learning a few words in the language of the country chosen as destination is the best thing to do. If not, to make things easier, we recommend using English as a means of communication. Also, reading a few lines about the local customs can keep us safe from some possibly awkward moments.

Did you know that English is known to possess the vastest vocabulary? For instance, there are 50 words for “crazy”, more that 80 words for “drunk” and over 231 adjectives that can be used to talk about the weather.

There are some differences between the British vocabulary and the American one. Here are some US/UK alternatives worthy to be memorised:

- gas/petrol- highway/motorway, main road – one-way (ticket)/single- sidewalk/pavement- subway/underground – vacation/holiday – potato chips/crisps- candy/sweets- cookie/biscuit – take out/takeaway -elevator/lift – downtown/town – yard/garden – movie/film – movie theater/cinema – rest room/toilet, lavatory – two weeks/fortnight – back and field/athletics -  principal/headmaster – quiz/test – antenna/aerial – jail/prison – closet/wardrobe – zipper/zip – pharmacy/chemist.

 

Many other nuances of the English language can become familiar to you at Centrul de Limbi Straine Flying Colours, where you have the chance of meeting modern, passionate teachers who can also offer travelling tips, such as:

When in Britain and shopping, we should avoid answering “I am just looking, thanks!” as for the British shopping is considered civic duty. Also, when we are introduced to a Briton, it would be desirable to refrain from invading their personal space and from rushing to kiss them! Expect quite the opposite in Spain and be ready to shake hands with everybody and have a “beso” planted on each cheek. Also, don’t be surprised if they hug you.

Even if the British have a reputation as formal, cold people, don’t be taken aback if they call you Dear, Love, Darling, Precious, Treasure, Bunny, Dearest heart, Poppet, Handsome, Little sausage!

Let’s not forget that Please, Sorry and Thank you are the most widely used English words, and that phrases such as After you – Allow me – Could you …? will come in very handy.

Whenever we have to follow something difficult in English, we can make use of some very polite and effective phrases, such as – Could you repeat that, please? – I’m sorry, I’m not with you- Come again.

In Germany, when we drink beer, we say Prost!, that is Noroc! or Cheers! when we clink glasses to make a toast. Also, we don’t show up late to meetings, we don’t offer lilacs or carnations, as they are considered suited to the long departed.420949_386620154683383_1374482894_n_large

 

In France, don’t expect to get ice when you order something to drink, as it is customary in the US where all drinks are served either very cold or on the rocks. So, you have to say from the very beginning if you go for ice or no ice. It is good to know that in the US, Coca-Cola is served in very large glasses. Some of them even have the capacity of 1 litre, three quarters of which is ice. They are in the habit of chewing or nibbling on ice cubes even during formal meetings.

In Spain, get ready to have breakfast a little later as very few restaurants are open before 10 am. Keep calm and cool even if they are late to take your order. The Spanish approach time in a very relaxed manner. Yet, bear in mind that the evening meal is very important here. Don’t complain if they are smoking all around you! The Spanish firmly believe that those who complain about having people smoke around them are actually afraid of life. In Spain, as well as in Italy, you can serve your coffee in any café or on any street corner because it is excellent no matter where it is prepared. Forget about Starbucks. However, you’ll be longing for it in Japan or Hong Kong.

If you are in Italy and you want to wrap a present, don’t choose black or gold paper as this is actually used for funerary services. The same goes for chrysanthemums.

In Greece, don’t be surprised by those who hug and kiss you on both cheeks although you only met a minute before… it’s the Mediterranean attitude. And hold your horses!

In Switzerland and Poland greet people in the traditional way – three serious kisses on the cheeks. Don’t offer white or yellow chrysanthemums or lilacs. In Denmark, you’ll have to take off your shoes and help the host clean the table and wash the dishes.

Brace yourselves for a cultural shock in Japan as they are excessively polite and kind and they expect the same from you. Don’t despair- you’ll soon get used to it and, what’s more, upon your return, you’ll be surprised to see that you actually miss what seemed so weird at first.

In Muslim countries, don’t schedule anything for Friday. It’s a day off. Also, during Ramadan, it is not advisable to eat in the street, at least not before sunset. 

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In the end, after you have travelled the world, if you are still worried about your accent in English, you can practise pronouncing these “useful” and ‘easy” phrases:

-          Mother and father left Rotherham last Thursday, wandered hither and hither, then thumbed a lift to Thirsk.

-          Larry rarely allows Lily and Rory a lift in the lorry, but Laura regularly lets Roland lie languidly on her lilo.

-          While Archie shimmied with Sheila, Sacha cha cha-ed with Shirley.

-          One windy Wednesday, wealthy widow Wendy Williams went to visit Westminster vet Victoria Vince to view her lovely violets.

 

Cursuri de vară

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Cursuri de vară

În ciuda faptului că vara miroase a vacanță, la Flying Colours ne-am adunat cu mic cu mare la cursurile de vară organizate cu atâta entuziasm, de profesorii noștri creativi care ne surprind  întotdeauna cu ideile lor, iar rezultatele au fost ca de fiecare dată excelente. Avem și dovezi, nu doar vorbe:  puteți urmări fotografiile cursanților noștri cât și impresiile create de centrul nostru.

Am reușit să călătorim prin lumi fantastice acolo unde doar cu imaginația credeam că putem ajunge. Cu ajutorul limbii engleze am dezlegat misterele acestora, iar prin intermediul jocurilor am învățat la fiecare oră o altă poveste.

Greu de crezut? Ei bine da, la Flying Colours totul este posibil. În zilele noastre, în care majoritatea dintre noi nu dedicăm lecturii prea mult timp, cursul de vară tocmai asta a reușit să aducă în inimile cursanților noștri plăcerea de a descoperi și de a dezvolta arta cititului.

Un curs la fel de inedit a fost acela în care învățarea limbii engleze a fost îmbinată cu dezvoltarea personală, ce se fundamentează pe Teoria Inteligențelor Multiple și pe Programarea Neuro-lingvistică. Cum am reușit sa facem asta? Printr-o multitudine de exerciții delicioase adaptate fiecărei vârste și nivelului de cunoștințe de limbă engleză.

TESTIMONIALE

Mie mi-a plăcut aici pentru că am învățat jucându-ne. Am făcut povești haioase pe baza unor întrebări. M-au ajutat aceste cursuri pentru că am învățat mai multe cuvinte în engleză.

Sonia, 10 ani

A fost frumos. M-am simțit minunat și am intrat repede în colectiv. Am învățat să vorbesc engleză mult mai bine.

 Mircea, 11 ani

_DSC0155Mie mi-a plăcut cursul de vară pentru că m-am distrat. Cursul a ținut două săptămâni și a fost grozav.

Vlad, 11 ani

  Acest curs de vară m-a ajutat foarte mult deoarece am învățat lucruri noi și in viitor vreau să ajung la Universitatea Oxford.

David , 11 ani

 Mie mi-a fost foarte util acest curs de conversație. Îmi place ca am vorbit mult. Am învațat sa ma exprim mai bine si mi-am   îmbunătățit vocabularul.

Stefan, 16 ani

Mi-a plăcut cursul acesta deoarece mă ajută să vorbesc mai bine engleză și am învățat lucruri noi, jocuri, cântece, pe care nu le știam până acum.

Letiția, 11 ani

Cursul de vară m-a ajutat foarte mult să avansez și să îmi fac noi prieteni. Le iubesc pe teacher Laura și Mirela.

Isa, 11 ani

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Doamna mea profesoară a fost Andreea. Cursul de vară a fost amuzant și am învățat multe lucruri noi. Vreau să mai vin aici. Mi-a plăcut mult.

Teodora, 7 ani

Sunt la cursurile limba engleză unde o am ca profesoară pe domnișoara Andreea. Voi continua, cu siguranță, să mai vin fiindcă mi-a plăcut atmosfera în care am învățat lucruri pe care nu le stiam.

Fabian, 7 ani

Anul acesta a fost interesant. Mi-a plăcut mult. Am avut experiențe frumoase. Mi-am aprofundat cunoștințele despre engleză în moduri distractive.

Alex, 12 ani

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A fost foarte frumos până acum, am învățat lucruri noi, importante și frumoase. Mi-am făcut două prietene foarte bune – Alexia și Ioana.

Ioana, 9 ani

Flying Colours pentru mine este o noua oportunitate de a patrunde in minunata lume a englezei. Profesoarele sunt foarte dragute si apropiate noua. Am recapitulat in aceste 2 saptamani de curs de vara cat am parcurs intr-un an in alta parte. Super!

Alexia, 11 ani

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Alegerea de a merge la cursurile organizate aici a fost una foarte bună deoarece am învăţat într-un an multe lucruri noi, iar datorită profesoarelor foarte bune şi a colegilor de curs, am mers de fiecare dată cu plăcere. Cu siguranţă voi continua cursurile aici.

Monica, 16 ani

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Am ajuns la acest curs printr-un flyer şi pot spune că acel flyer a fost începutul unui nou hobby: engleza.

Diana, 16 ani

Mie mi-a placut cursul de engleza pentru ca la fiecare ora ne-am distrat, am desenat, am scris, am citit, am vorbit. A fost grozav. Profesoara Andreea este foarte draguta cu noi.

Ana, 6 ani

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