This is a nice reading worksheet based on authentic texts to introduce Y12 AS French students French cinema.
There is a short article from libération.fr (http://next.liberation.fr/cinema/2016/12/30/2016-nouvelle-annee-record-pour-le-cinema-en-france_1538212). With this I got my group to practice saying the numbers out loud as they find this quite difficult.
The second activity takes the popular film titles from 2016 mentioned in the article and requires students to match them with a synopsis taken from http://www.allocine.fr/ and https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Les_Tuche,
The third activity feature 3 whole class discussion questions to get them talking about French cinema.
These are some of examples of the inflammatory language used by Nicolas Sarkozy, the then interior minister, to describe the riots in Clichy-Sous-Bois in 2005. I use this as a translation activity with Y13 A Level French students, which then feeds into a discussion about the causes and consequences of the riots, immigration, racism and integration.
I used this with my Y12 group to encourage them to generate opinions about various different aspects of new technology as part of the AS French Unit on Cybersociété. The aim is for them to try to see both positives and negatives. We then debated these in class with students trying to argue against each other. I have put an "agreeing and disagreeing" worksheet on TES which helps with this.
This worksheet is a series of reading and writing activities based on an article from lemonde.fr which can be found here: http://www.lemonde.fr/societe/article/2012/10/12/le-bilan-contraste-de-l-integration-des-immigres-en-france_1773335_3224.html
I have used this with Y13 A Level French to cover the concept of immigration and integration. More recently, I have used this with my Y12 French class to give them some background context before they watched "Entre les murs".
In preparation for teaching the new AQA A Level French Spec, I spent ages trawling the internet looking for useful resources to teach "Entre les murs". This is a very useful dossier put together by the Institut Français (credited to Alice Mennesson). I am posting it here as I can no longer find it online!
So far I have used this for matching images to key scenes and describing images with legends. I intend to use this for describing characters too. There is also an incredibly useful sequence by sequence breakdown of the entire film.