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Download D'Accord! Level 2 Student Edition eBook

by By Vista Higher Learning

Download D'Accord! Level 2 Student Edition eBook
By Vista Higher Learning
Vista Higher Learning; 2nd edition (2011)
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1930 kb
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by By Vista Higher Learning (Author).

by By Vista Higher Learning (Author).

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ISBN 13: 9781618578648. Vista Higher Learning. ISBN 10: 1618578642 ISBN 13: 9781618578648. Publisher: Vista Higher Learning, 2015.

View all . About the author (2010). Bibliographic information.

Published by Vista Higher Learning. Books by José A. Blanco. Mor. rivia About D'Accord!

Published by Vista Higher Learning. rivia About D'Accord!

Learn about vista higher learning d'accord with free interactive flashcards. Chapter 4-A Vocabulary. avoir un compte bancaire.

Learn about vista higher learning d'accord with free interactive flashcards. Choose from 191 different sets of flashcards about vista higher learning d'accord on Quizlet.

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Vista Higher Learning, Incorporated. Vista, Vista Higher Learning. Under 2 Years Paperback Children. Ages 2-3 Paperback Children.

D'accord! Level 2 Testing Program. D'accord! Level 3 Answer Key.

D'accord 2 Student Edition
  • Bev
Very good text, used in some school districts in Westchester County NY. Its coverage and explanations for grammar points is quite good, cultural points are well describe and written at the right level, and there is an entire focus on pronunciation, which is rare in textbooks. Curiously, it is identical to Espaces.
  • Thoginn
  • Vaua
It's fine it's the UPS guys that screwed it up!! There was water damage because they just left it on the front stoop...
  • Ochach
Very clean copy, great price!
  • Enalonasa
Good order
  • Zonama
I have been required to use this series for the past two years and if given the choice in the future, would not select to use it again. Though this series has a ton of resources (which Vista touts), many of these resources are inaccessible to middle-school and high-school students beginning language study or require modification. Chapters are divided into Lecon A and Lecon B and present too many words, half of which are just listed out to the side at the beginning of the chapter (the other half of the words are labeled on a picture having to do with the theme of the chapter). Random words and expressions are thrown in that are not high-frequency vocab words and many high-frequency vocab words are not included in early themes. The practice activities are a mixed bag. There is not much variation in format from chapter to chapter. There is a lack of creativity in presentation and contextualization of vocabulary in the input activities.

Output activities (speaking and writing activities) are too difficult/unrealistic and not narrow enough for most novice learners. The series has two types of communicative activities per lecon in their ancillary: a survey emphasizing vocabulary (no variation or customization of activities as they relate to the application of thematic vocabulary) and 1 more contextualized activity emphasizing one of the two grammatical structures presented in the lecon. Though the grammatical communicative activites are often contextualized and vary in format, the models can be difficult to follow and sometimes the language level required is too advanced for a novice level learner. Gramatically, entire paradigms are often introduced in lower levels. Activities often require students to think about and apply multiple rules (which is too much for novice learners to attend to, when they should be mastering the basics). Additionally, grammatical structures do not necessarily complement the themes of the chapters they are used with. The way the series is set up is that there are 2 larger concepts per lecon/4 total per chapter, but there are a lot of other smaller grammatical concepts included in the presentation of larger concepts. Video series is good; native speakers speak at a pace that is much more accessible to novice learners. As a communication-oriented teacher, I have found this series very difficult to work with. By the end of level 2, all tenses (including pluperfect, present and past subjunctive) are presented. Cultural articles are not that interesting and use a lot of complicated syntax and vocaulary for novice learners. Overall, activities emphasize too many discrete points; so, students lose the point of the communicative goals of many activities altogether.