Sujet Anglais LV1 - Bac STMG 2017 Polynésie

Sujet Anglais LV1 - Bac STMG 2017 Polynésie

Le sujet d'Anglais LV1 du Bac STMG 2017 de Polynésie Française est dès à présent disponible. Ce sujet est valable pour les séries STMG, STI2D, STD2A, STL et ST2S du Bac 2017.
Voir le corrigé d'Anglais LV1

Cette épreuve d'Anglais LV1 se divise en deux grandes parties : une première consacrée à la compréhension écrite, où vous devez répondre à une série de questions en lien avec les documents proposés ; et une partie d'expression écrite où vous deviez traiter deux sujets d'expression.

Téléchargez gratuitement ci-dessous le sujet d'Anglais LV1 de Polynésie du Bac STMG 2017.

Sujet Anglais LV1 - Bac STMG 2017 Polynésie

Le contenu du document



Brexit Britain: Record numbers of families enjoy a holiday at home

Britain has experienced a summer tourism boom with hundreds of thousands more people choosing a ‘staycation’.

Regional tourist boards are reporting significant increases in visitors with many hotels enjoying record numbers of bookings.

According to Visit England, about 5.1 million Britons organised a staycation over the August Bank Holiday weekend, up from 4.7 million last year [...].

Cornwall welcomed 3.7 million people during July and August, including 1.2 million staying for longer than a day. The visitor numbers, which included almost 84,000 tourists from abroad, are four per cent higher than last year, the Visit Cornwall agency estimated.

Mayor of St Ives, one of Cornwall’s most popular holiday towns, Linda Taylor, said: ‘Without a doubt it’s busier this year. Whereas young families would have gone to Tunisia or Turkey, they want to just get in their car and travel safely to a destination.’

Holidaymakers spent a total of almost £503 million in the county over the six weeks to the end of August.

Tourist chiefs in areas including East Anglia and the Cotswolds also reported surging visitor numbers this summer.

Go Lakes, the tourist agency for the Lake District, revealed occupancy rates for hotels and guest houses in July beat a record level set last year. On the Yorkshire coast, Richard Frank, owner of The Crown Spa, Scarborough’s only four-star hotel, said: ‘We took over in 2000 and this has been our best year. We’ve had occupancy rates in August of 99 per cent. This has happened since the Brexit vote.[...]

English Heritage, which collated final summer holiday visitor numbers for its historic houses, castles and parkland, said it was on course for a record-breaking 1.9 million visitors in July and August.

As well as the boom in staycations, international tourists coming to the UK have caused a significant rise in spending of 7 per cent this summer, according to analysts Global Blue.

The largest nationality shopping tax-free was from China, accounting for almost 32 per cent of overseas spending, followed by the U.S.

Visit England director Patricia Yates said: ‘It’s great to see record numbers of Brits holidaying at home this year and with so much on offer, be it seaside, countryside or city breaks combined with our fabulous range of quality tourism products it’s a great time to explore Britain.

Richard Marsden, Daily Mail, 2 September 2016



One of my earliest memories is of playing on the Sands1, but again, I’m not sure if I actually remember this, or, if it’s from a photograph from the family album. All I know is that I wasn’t fashionably dressed; the swimsuit I was wearing was hideous, and the sun hat was even worse!

There are photos, too, of sandcastles which my dad and I built, with channels running down to the sea so that the water could reach our carefully constructed moat. Tiny flags flapped on top of sand pies that we emptied out of our buckets. The sand, of course, had to be the right texture – not too dry, not too sloppy – so that when the bucket was upended, a perfect tower of sand appeared.

Leaving the beach to go home was sad, and there was always a decision to be made about whether to leave the sandcastle for others to play with, or whether to jump on it and stamp it flat. I don’t think I was too good with the idea of sharing things at that age, so I liked to believe that I was a giant whose big feet could destroy buildings.

From an early age I always liked to ride the beach donkeys2. They were led along in teams of four, their names written on straps above their eyes: Neddy, Noddy, Dolly and Joe. When I was small, my dad would walk beside me, his hand on my back to steady me as I rode along. Later on it was fun to pretend that the donkeys were horses and that I was a cowboy riding the desert trail. All day, beneath the summer sun, they would be guided along the beach, carrying young children or teenagers eating candyfloss, sometimes with parents too, or the occasional stout gran or granddad bumping along and laughing for the camera.

Brian Moses, Keeping Clear of Paradise Street, 2006


1 a beach resort on the southern British coast

2 âne






1. DOCUMENTS 1,2 and 3

What do the three documents have in common?

a. British summer holidays

b. British school trips

c. Europeans’ holiday habits



Copy the following text on your sheet and choose six words from the list to complete the sentences:

disappointing - tourist - leave - encouraging - stay - Turkey - food - Britain - international - consequences - local - decision

The 2016 summer was very _______ for the _______ industry because people chose to _________ in __________ instead of travelling abroad. The ___________ situation and the economic ________ of Brexit are responsible for this change.



Say if the following sentences are true (T) or false (F). Justify with a quotation from the text.

a) The number of British people staying in Great Britain for the summer holiday was lower in 2016.

b) Richard Frank says his hotel was almost full in August 2016.

c) According to Patricia Yates, you can visit a variety of holiday places in Britain.



Copy the following table and then complete it:

Number of people visiting Cornwall (July-August 2016)  
  £503 million
Chinese contribution to total international speding  



In your own words, explain the expression “staycation”. (10 words)

Give two reasons from the document why British people chose “staycations” in 2016 (20 words)



How does the narrator remember being dressed as a child on holiday? What does he think of it now? (20 words)



Find two examples where the narrator imagined being someone else.



What made the narrator’s holidays unforgettable? Find three elements.



In what way does Document 2 help to illustrate the idea of “staycation” that is developed in Document 1?


II. EXPRESSION (10 points)

Afin de respecter l’anonymat de votre copie, vous ne devez pas signer votre composition, citer votre nom, celui d’un camarade ou celui de votre établissement.

Vous traiterez les DEUX sujets.


1. Look at Document 3. Imagine you meet the person in the picture. You want him to have more fun on the beach. Write the dialogue. (80 words)


2. What is your idea of a good holiday? Is it about exploring new countries or relaxing in familiar places? Give your point of view. (120 words)

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