dimanche 27 janvier 2019




What is leisure?

Leisure is the time when we are free of our obligations to society concerning such things as work, family and study. Some of the most popular leisure activities include television viewing, sports, participation in outdoor activities, reading, attending movies, and listening to music. These activities are essential for lifelong development and personal well-being. They bring the individual relaxation of the mind, body and soul.


lifelong= lasting all through your life.

hang around/about (informal) = spend time in a certain place or in certain company.



stamps collection

antiques collection

paint landscape

samedi 26 janvier 2019



Argumentative Essay:


autonomous: /ɔːˈtɒn.ə.məs/ independent and having the power to make your own decisions.

  domestic: /dəˈmes.tɪk/ belonging or relating to the home, house, or family.

  deforestation:  /diːˌfɒr.ɪˈsteɪ.ʃən/ the cutting down of trees in a large area, or the destruction of forests by people.

  furthermore: /ˌfɜː.ðəˈmɔːr/ in addition; more importantly; moreover.

  vulnarable:  /ˈvʌl.nər.ə.bəl/ /ˈvʌn.rə.bəl/ able to be easily physically, emotionally, or mentally hurt, influenced, or attacked.

  emit: /iˈmɪt/ to send out a beam, noise, smell, or gas.

  require:  /rɪˈkwaɪər/ to need something or make something necessary.

  leading:  /ˈliː.dɪŋ/ very important or most important.

  tackle:  /ˈtæk.əl/  to try to deal with something or someone.

Classical Argument Strategy

This is the most popular argument strategy and is the one outlined in this article. In this strategy, you present the problem, state your solution, and try to convince the reader that your solution is the best solution. Your audience may be uninformed, or they may not have a strong opinion. Your job is to make them care about the topic and agree with your position.
Here is the basic outline of a classical argument paper:
  1. Introduction: Get readers interest and attention, state the problem, and explain why they should care.
  2. Background: Provide some context and key facts surrounding the problem.
  3. Thesis: State your position or claim and outline your main arguments.
  4. Argument: Discuss the reasons for your position and present evidence to support it (largest section of paper—the main body).
  5. Refutation: Convince the reader why opposing arguments are not true or valid.
  6. Conclusion: Summarize your main points, discuss their implications, and state why your position is the best position.
Sample essays: Click on the link below to check the two following essays:

Should Fast Food Come With a Warning like Drugs? 

Should Schools Switch to Electronic Textbooks to Save Money & Paper?