Thursday, 26 February 2009


Listen to this funny song.


Now you can go to THE YELLOW PENCIL web (look in our favourites English websites) and practice the present continuous.

Sunday, 22 February 2009

Tuesday, 17 February 2009


This Monday we have breakfast at school.First of all we do our tablecloth (mantel). Then we have a toast with some butter and jam. We drink a glass of orange juice or peach juice. It's delicious and it's healthy.Are you hungry? Are you thirsty?

Sunday, 15 February 2009


We want to learn a lot about pirates.Do you know what's the name of the pirate's flag?And why?

Both black and red flags carried a significant message, as you might have guessed the red flags early pirates sailed under represented Bloodshed and a warning, and meant that no quarter would be given to those who crossed paths with the ship. The Pirates hoped that the sight of this flag would cause early surrender and an easy conquest. Black flags were traditionally used on Plague ships as a warning to others, so the progression to Black flags for Pirates was natural as it already represented Death. The Pirates called this the 'Banner of King Death'.

The flags were then made more elaborate and unique by using other symbols of death or violence, such as Skull and Crossbones, a Cutlass or even an Hourglass which meant the enemies time was up! Probably the most well-known Pirate of them all, no not Jack Sparrow, Blackbeard was thought to have flown under a black flag that featured a skeleton standing next to a bleeding heart, holding an hourglass in one hand and a spear in the other! Nice ay...

Most Pirate flags are generally known as 'Jolly Roger's' or 'Skull and Crossbones'. It is relatively easy to see where the name Skull and Crossbones comes from but there are several possibilities for the derivation of the name Jolly Roger. The most probable of these are; the English pronunciation of the French term 'Jolie Rouge' (Red Flag). It is also thought it could have originated from the word Rouge, meaning thief, beggar, or vagabond. The final theory is that it came from the phrase 'Old Roger' which was an English slang term for the Devil.

Enjoy now with these activities about pirates.

Saturday, 14 February 2009


Carnival is here! This year we are going to be pirates. Be careful because we are very brave and dangerous.
Now you can try and sing this song "You are a pirate".

Do what you cause a pirate is free
You are a pirate

Yarr harr fiddledeedee
Being a pirate is alright with me
Do what you want cause a pirate is free
You are a pirate

You are a pirate
We got us a map (a map)
To lead us to a hidden box
That's all locked up with locks (with locks)
And buried deep away

We'll dig up the box (the box)
We know it's full of precious booty
Bust open the locks
And then we'll say hooray!

Yarr harr fiddledeedee
If you love to sail the sea
You are a pirate

(Weigh anchor)
Repeat chorus
Arr, yarr, ahoy and avast
Dig a the dirt and dig it deep fast
Hang the black flag at the end of the mast
You are a pirate

We're sailing away (set sail)
Adventure waits on every shore
We set sail and explore (yarr harr)
And run and jump all day

We float in our boat (the boat)
Until it's time to drop the anchor
Then hang up our coats
Until we sail again

Yarr harr fiddledeedee
If you love to sail the sea
You are a pirate

(Land ho)
Repeat chorus
Yarr harr
Wind at yer back lads wherever you go
Blue sky above and blue ocean below
You are a pirate

You are a pirate

Thursday, 12 February 2009


On February 14th is Valentine's Day (Día de San Valentín). Listen to this song and you can believe that LOVE IS IN THE AIR (EL AMOR ESTÁ EN EL AIRE).Do you feel it?

Monday, 9 February 2009

5-years-old children

We are studying animals. Look at this page with a lot of activities. It´s fantastic!

Sunday, 1 February 2009


Help Little Red Riding Hood to count the animals


Visit this page and you can learn about many animals too.


We can learn more about animals. Visit this page, you can see their classification, what do they eat, games and coloring pages. Enjoy yourself.
Click here.