The Wright Language School is proud to announce the opening of a new branch classroom called the Left Language School. Located across the street from the Wright Language School, this new school will give students more opportunities to learn English.
When driving east along Shirokita Dori, you will notice the old Wright School on the left and the new Left School on the right.
In order to accommodate the new school, two new teachers have been added to our staff. Ms. April Phewl will teach at Left School and Mr. Albert Wronge will teach at Wright School.
A. Phewl will teach reading and writing while Mr. Wronge will focus on speaking and listening. So, if you want to learn to write, Left is the right school for you. If the classes at Left are full, then the only school left is Wright.
Read on for full details on the Left English School…
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驚きながらこの記事を読んだ人、あなたは 4月ばかです。 4月1日は エープリルフールと呼ばれ、罪の無い嘘をついて人をかつぐ西洋の風習または、騙された人のことを言います。 罪の無い嘘で 人をかつぐのも、たまには面白いものですね。
The first day of April has been widely known as April Fool’s Day for hundreds of years. We all know that April 1st is a day of playing jokes and pranks on friends and other unsuspecting victims, but when and where did this tradition start?
Though it is not fully understood, most historians believe it started in France in around 1582 when King Charles the fourth introduced a new calendar that moved New Year’s Day from April 1st to January 1st.
News of this new calendar spread slowly through Europe and most of its citizens didn’t know about the change. Every April 1st, the people who did know would play pranks on those who didn’t, inviting them to non-existent New Years parties or sending them on a fool’s errand (a search for something that isn’t real, like a dozen monkey eggs.) Those who were tricked were known as an April fool.
The good news is, this tradition only lasts for one day. So, you don’t have to be suspicious of your friends for too long. If someone plays a trick on you after April 1st, you simply say to them, “April Fool is dead and gone. You’re a fool to carry it on!”
Happy April 1st!