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We stigmatize mistakes. And we're now running national education systems where mistakes are the worst thing you can make. And the result is that we are educating people out of their creative capacities. Picasso once said this, he said that all children are born artists.

The problem is to remain an artist as we grow up. I believe this passionately, that we don't grow into creativity, we grow out of it. Or rather, we get educated out of it.

So why is this? I lived in Stratford-on-Avon until about five years ago. In fact, we moved from Stratford to Los Angeles. So you can imagine what a seamless transition this was. Laughter Actually, we lived in a place called Snitterfield, just outside Stratford, which is where Shakespeare's father was born. Are you struck by a new thought? I was. You don't think of Shakespeare having a father, do you? Do you? Because you don't think of Shakespeare being a child, do you? Shakespeare being seven?

I never thought of it. I mean, he was seven at some point. He was in somebody's English class, wasn't he? Laughter How annoying would that be? Laughter "Must try harder. Actually, my son didn't want to come. I've got two kids; he's 21 now, my daughter's He didn't want to come to Los Angeles.

He loved it, but he had a girlfriend in England. This was the love of his life, Sarah. He'd known her for a month. Laughter Mind you, they'd had their fourth anniversary, because it's a long time when you're He was really upset on the plane. He said, "I'll never find another girl like Sarah. Laughter But something strikes you when you move to America and travel around the world: every education system on earth has the same hierarchy of subjects.

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Every one. Doesn't matter where you go. You'd think it would be otherwise, but it isn't. At the top are mathematics and languages, then the humanities.

At the bottom are the arts. Everywhere on earth. And in pretty much every system, too, there's a hierarchy within the arts. Art and music are normally given a higher status in schools than drama and dance. There isn't an education system on the planet that teaches dance every day to children the way we teach them mathematics.

Workbook with Answer Key (Elementary)

Why not? I think this is rather important. I think math is very important, but so is dance. Children dance all the time if they're allowed to, we all do.

We all have bodies, don't we? Did I miss a meeting?

Laughter Truthfully, what happens is, as children grow up, we start to educate them progressively from the waist up. And then we focus on their heads. And slightly to one side. If you were to visit education as an alien and say "What's it for, public education?

Isn't it? They're the people who come out the top. And I used to be one, so there. Laughter And I like university professors, but, you know, we shouldn't hold them up as the high-water mark of all human achievement. They're just a form of life. Another form of life. But they're rather curious. And I say this out of affection for them: there's something curious about professors.

In my experience — not all of them, but typically — they live in their heads. They live up there and slightly to one side. They're disembodied, you know, in a kind of literal way. They look upon their body as a form of transport for their heads. Laughter Don't they? It's a way of getting their head to meetings. Laughter If you want real evidence of out-of-body experiences, by the way, get yourself along to a residential conference of senior academics and pop into the discotheque on the final night.

Laughter And there, you will see it. Grown men and women writhing uncontrollably, off the beat. Laughter Waiting until it ends, so they can go home and write a paper about it. Laughter Our education system is predicated on the idea of academic ability.

And there's a reason. Around the world, there were no public systems of education, really, before the 19th century. They all came into being to meet the needs of industrialism.

So the hierarchy is rooted on two ideas. Number one, that the most useful subjects for work are at the top. So you were probably steered benignly away from things at school when you were a kid, things you liked, on the grounds you would never get a job doing that. Is that right? The whole world is engulfed in a revolution. And the second is academic ability, which has really come to dominate our view of intelligence, because the universities design the system in their image.

If you think of it, the whole system of public education around the world is a protracted process of university entrance. And the consequence is that many highly talented, brilliant, creative people think they're not, because the thing they were good at at school wasn't valued, or was actually stigmatized. And I think we can't afford to go on that way.

In the next 30 years, according to UNESCO, more people worldwide will be graduating through education than since the beginning of history. More people. And it's the combination of all the things we've talked about: technology and its transformational effect on work, and demography and the huge explosion in population.

Suddenly, degrees aren't worth anything. Isn't that true? When I was a student, if you had a degree, you had a job. If you didn't have a job, it's because you didn't want one. And I didn't want one, frankly. Laughter But now kids with degrees are often heading home to carry on playing video games, because you need an MA where the previous job required a BA, and now you need a PhD for the other.

It's a process of academic inflation. And it indicates the whole structure of education is shifting beneath our feet.

We need to radically rethink our view of intelligence. Be willing to learn how to be tactful in the another language.

Workbook with Answer Key (Elementary)

Unit 4 p. References to how people learn English abroad. To learn how to say no politely in a shop. Students complete the LookBack in Unit 4. Can I help you? To learn how to order in a restaurant. To talk about food and drink. Interest in learning about what people eat. Eating seafood in Goa.

Learning to say numbers. Unit 5. Course book. Unit 5 p. Students complete the LookBack in Unit 5. Interest in learning about how famous people live. To learn how to keep a conversation going. Learning how to use mathematical concepts in English. Using the past simple to talk about your life. Learning dates and time phrases to speak about the past. Unit 6. Unit Workbook Unit 6 p.

Learn about a famous dancer and his Cultural life. Students complete the LookBack in Unit 6. Be willing to learn ways to keep a conversation 5. Unit 6 p. Interest in learning about computer repair. To learn how to give directions.

Learning mathematical concepts in English. Learning numbers to give directions. References places and countries around the world. Talk about places.

References to Buenos Aires. Unit 7. Workbook Unit 7 p. Be willing to learn polite language to help people. Unit 7 p. Students complete the LookBack in Unit 7. Interest in learning how speak of the present.

Learning time differences to see what people are doing now. Unit 8 p. Unit 8. References to how people live. Students complete the Lookback in Unit 8. References what people are doing at the moment around the world. To learn how to write an internet blog. Using the language to talk about the world around you. References to countries and their transport system.

To learn how to apologise. Students describe an event using the time. Describing a person.

Unit 9. Students complete the LookBack in Unit 9. Learning about Heathrow airport. Be willing to learn polite way to advise someone. Learning weather concepts. Learning to use the correct tense. Talking about the future. References the weather. Students complete the LookBack in Unit Unit 10 p. References weather around the world. Workbook Unit 10 p. Using numbers to talk about exercise distances.

Interest in learning about healthy lifestyles.

References how people maintain a healthy lifestyle through eating habits and exercise. Learning about common cold cures from people around the world. Unit 11 p. To learn how to telephone. References activities that can be done in different countries around the world.

Using numbers to say telephone numbers. Learning how to use the past simple and present perfect. Learning to talk about past experiences. Unit 12 p. References dangerous jobs. Speakout Elementary. Flag for inappropriate content. Related titles. Jump to Page.

Speakout Elementary Teacher's Book with Resource and Assessment Disc, 2nd Edition

Search inside document. Interest in learning about meeting people from around the world.Robert Leonard. The problem as I see it is simply, if you will, that the words are too simple.

He finish work at 3 or 4a. I tin of be. Sign Up. Luckily, there are often pictures of some of the 5 in the 6 to help you a simple sandwich, the choose.

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