1. 세익스피어 및 여러 영문 희곡을 교육하기 위한 lesson plan입니다.
2. 직접 기입한 글입니다. 대상은 The 2nd graders of high school.
3. Master Plan과 3회차의 Sub-plan으로 이루어져있습니다.
4. 전체 영문으로 구성되어 있습니다.
M a s t e r P l a n
Ⅰ. Text : Shakespeare’s Drama , Handouts
Ⅱ. Unit : Hamlet
Ⅲ. Grade : The 2nd graders of High school
Ⅳ. General Objectives
1. Students can understand what they read.
2. Students can learn the meanings and uses of the new words,
idioms, expressions, and structural patterns in the Old Drama.
3. Students can understand what the tragedy is.
4. Students can read and understand the main ideas of the materials
in the textbook.
5. Students can write English sentences using the phrases and
structures in this lesson.
Ⅴ. Time allotment : 3 periods, 50 minutes each
The 1st period : ‘What is the Tragedy ?’ and ‘About Shakespeare and his works’
The 2nd period : About Hamlet and Reading the Text
The 3rd period : Reading Text and Short Play
@ What is the Tragedy?
Tragedy is a form of drama characterized by seriousness and dignity, usually involving a conflict between a character and some higher power, such as the law, the gods, fate, or society. Its origins are obscure, but it is certainly derived from the rich poetic and religious traditions of ancient Greece. Its roots may be traced more specifically to the dithyrambs, the chants and dances honoring the Greek god Dionysus, later known to the Romans as Bacchus. These drunken, ecstatic performances were said to have been created by the satyrs, half-goat beings who surrounded Dionysus in his revelry, and the Greek words tragos meaning "goat" and aeidein "to sing" were combined in the word tragoidia, "goat-songs," from which the word "tragedy" is derived.
The philosopher Aristotle theorized that tragedy results in catharsis (emotional cleansing) for the audience and that this explains why humans enjoy seeing dramatized pain. Not all plays that are broadly categorized as "tragedies" result in this type of cathartic ending, though - some have neutral or even ambiguously happy endings. Exactly what constitutes a "tragedy", however, is a frequently debated matter. Some hold that any story with a sad ending is a tragedy, whereas others demand that the story fit a set of requirements (often based on Aristotle) to be considered a tragedy