J3 Clothes


Clothes
-tell us about your favourite clothes? Why do you like them?
-which accessories do you like? why do you like them?
-what’s your favourite accessory?
-which brands do you like and why?
-what colours do you usually wear and why?
-where do you often buy your clothes?
-have you ever bought clothes online? what did you buy?
-what is the last thing you bought?

Related Words coat, socks, tracksuit, pyjamas, dress, suit, shirt, sunglasses, trainers, bracelet, watch, belt, hat, cap, boots, trousers, jeans, shorts, jumper, cardigan, wallet, purse, shopping centre, clothes shop, sweatshirt, slippers, mask

word game – Clothes


Born in 1904, René Lacoste won his very first tennis tournament aged 17 – and by 20, had won the French Open for the first time. ‘Focused when he plays, smiling when he leaves the court,’ commented the international press. Lacoste learned to focus his energy and strength to produce more ‘spontaneous’ moves
In 1923, he earned the nickname: ‘The Alligator’. Why? A journalist heard a bet over an alligator suitcase – and the name stuck on him.
Lacoste married another champion: Simone Thion de la Chaume, who won the British Girls’ Amateur Golf Championship.
In 1926, Lacoste asked his friend Robert George to design a crocodile emblem for his white jacket. That year, Lacoste became the World’s No. 1 tennis player, after winning the singles and doubles at the French Open and Wimbledon. He also started wearing a T-shirt, inspired by polo players, which gave him freedom of movement. In 1933, he made his first campaign for the polo shirt with the crocodile emblem.
Rene Lacoste wasn’t only a legendary tennis player but also a genius. He didn’t just invent the polo shirt, he also created the tennis ball machine and the first steel tennis racket, and filed 20 new patents between the 1960s and 1980s after retiring from the sport in 1932.

READ/SPEAK 
Tell us about your favourite clothing brands. Why do you like them? Which brands do you usually buy?


to stop what you are doing because you do not want to do any more or think you have done enough:
“I’m getting a bit tired now – let’s call it a day.”

LEARN THE IDIOM AND SPEAK
Let’s call it a day with your current clothes. Let’s talk about which clothes you want to buy. Why do you need that?

English Spoken Cafe 1.1

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