Key course information
Apply for this course
Learning a language can be a very rewarding and enjoyable experience, whether you would like to continue studying for pleasure, travel, business, or simply to meet like-minded people. Come and join our evening class which is taught in a friendly, relaxed and adult orientated manner.This10 week course; is the second part of a three-part course, giving you the opportunity to progress even further.
What will I learn?
The emphasis will be primarily on consolidating previous knowledge and extending vocabulary, structures and fluency. Listening, speaking, reading and writing activities are designed to maximise your confidence and progress. The course will concentrate on the four language skills and will extend grammar knowledge. Learners will be encouraged to express themselves and give opinions in Italian.
Topics covered will be time public transport the house and some furniture accommodation and eating out in restaurants.
This course is suitable for adult learners who have completed the Italian Beginners (Part 1) course at Wiltshire College & University Centre or at a similar establishment. It is also suitable for those who have previous basic knowledge of the language and who feel they can cope at a basic level with the topics and grammar.
Study, Assessment and Qualifications
Assessment is informal, based on your personal targets and the learning outcomes and will be undertaken regularly with you by the course lecturer.There are no final qualifications associated with this course.
Additional Costs and Information
This course runs on one day per week at the Chippenham Campus and the dates are:
13.01.21-24.03.21 Wednesday 09:30-11:00
What Could I Do Next?
On completion of your course you may choose to progress onto these following courses
- Development Worker
- Political Risk Analyst
- Languages Teacher
- Speech And Language Therapist
The world’s most widely spoken languages are: Mandarin Chinese, English, Spanish, Hindi, Arabic, Bengali, Russian, Portuguese, Japanese, German and French.
It is thought that there are up to 7,000 different languages spoken around the world today. More than half of the world’s languages have no written form.