Search results - Victorian Curriculum (2024)

Your search for 'Sydney Park' returned 44 results

Sort by

  • Relevance
  • Title
  • Type

Select a page

  1. Previous
  2. 1
  3. 2
  4. 3
  5. Next

Result list

  • VCELA281

    Investigate how quoted (direct) and reported (indirect) speech work in different types of text


    • investigating examples of quoted (direct) speech (‘He said, “I’ll go to the park today”’) and reported (indirect) speech (‘He told me he was going to the park today’) and comparing similarities and differences

    VCELA281 | Curriculum content | English | Level 4 | Reading and Viewing | Language

  • Victorian Aboriginal Languages: Levels 3 to 6 achievement standards

    By the end of Level 6, students use familiar language and modelled sentence patterns to share information about aspects of their personal worlds, such as their family and friends, interests, everyday routines and activities. They interact appropriately with respected community members and community...

    Level description | Languages | Victorian Aboriginal Languages | Levels 3 to 6

  • VCHHK148

    Effects of World War II, with a particular emphasis on the changes and continuities brought to the Australian home front and society


    • categorising and organizes the effects of World War II, with a particular emphasis on the Australian home front, including the changing roles of women and use of wartime government controls such as conscription, manpower controls, rationing and censorship
    • investigating the effects of World War II at a local and national level, for example, significant events such as the bombing of Darwin, the Japanese submarine attack on Sydney, the sinking of ships off the Australian coast, the ‘Battle of Brisbane’, the Cowra breakout and the Brisbane Line

    VCHHK148 | The Humanities | History | Levels 9 and 10 | Historical Knowledge | The modern world and Australia | Australia at war (1914 – 1945): World War II

  • VCDSTS004

    Explore the use of familiar designed solutions to meet their needs


    • visiting and using designed solutions, for example, parks, gardens, playgrounds
    • selecting an appropriate tool to meet a need, for example, a spoon to eat or stir a mixture
    • exploring and selecting a product based on personal need,for example, a toy to play with

    VCDSTS004 | Technologies | Design and Technologies | Level B | Technologies and Society

  • VCEALL390

    Write sentences with some common errors


    • writing with some errors such as omission of articles (‘I kicked ball’) and verb endings (‘I am good at defend the goal’), and varied tenses (‘We went to the park and play soccer’)

    VCEALL390 | Curriculum content | English as an Additional Language (EAL) | Level B2 | Writing | Linguistic Structures and Features

  • VCHHK012

    Exposure to the cultural or spiritual importance of significant places and sites


    • using senses to explore objects used for specific events and celebrations
    • demonstrating an awareness of places of personal significance in their local community, e.g. smiling when passing or entering a familiar park, shopping centre or pool

    VCHHK012 | The Humanities | History | Level A | Historical Knowledge | Community histories

  • VCCCG003

    Explain the roles of local government and some familiar services provided at the local level


    • investigating what local government does, including the services it provides such as libraries, health, environment and waste, parks, pools and sport, arts, and pet management
    • describing how local government services may affect the lives of students
    • using online sources to identify local government services

    VCCCG003 | The Humanities | Civics and Citizenship | Levels 3 and 4 | Government and Democracy

  • VCCCTM030

    Examine learning strategies, including constructing analogies, visualising ideas, summarising and paraphrasing information and reflect on the application of these strategies in different situations


    • constructing an analogy to assist in learning, for example, the analogy of a park to represent some Australian landscapes at the time of First Contact, and reflecting on the strengths and weaknesses of the analogy
    • discussing when to summarise or paraphrase as a learning strategy and constructing questions to help guide the decision

    VCCCTM030 | Capabilities | Critical and Creative Thinking | Levels 5 and 6 | Meta-Cognition

  • VCEALL333

    Describe and identify people, places and things using simple vocabulary for colour, size, place, location, time


    • using a small range of descriptive vocabulary to communicate about specific people, places and things, for example ‘the big red book’, ‘a park near my house’
    • building simple noun phrases to describe specific people, places and things

    VCEALL333 | Curriculum content | English as an Additional Language (EAL) | Level B2 | Speaking and Listening | Linguistic Structures and Features

  • VCEALL535

    Use basic conjunctions to connect ideas


    • constructing basic compound sentences using common coordinating conjunctions (such as ‘and’, ‘but’), for example ‘I went to park and play soccer’
    • copying basic time or sequence connectives from a model text, for example ‘first’, ‘next’ or ‘lastly’

    VCEALL535 | Curriculum content | English as an Additional Language (EAL) | Level CL | Writing | Linguistic Structures and Features

  • VCHHK060

    How the present, past and future are signified by terms indicating and describing time


    • discussing what happened yesterday, what is likely to happen tomorrow, upcoming birthdays, celebrations and seasons, and ordering these references to time in sequence using terms such as ‘before’, ‘after’, ‘next’ and ‘then’
    • discussing how some cultures, for example the Chinese, describe a child as being one year old on the day they are born
    • identifying dates and changes that have personal significance, for example, birthdays, moving house, changing schools, religious and school holidays, marking these on a calendar and counting down time, as well as noting that events of personal significance may differ according to children’s cultural backgrounds
    • examining Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander seasonal calendars, for example, the Gagadju (Kakadu) and the D'harawal (Sydney) calendars, each with six seasons, the Arrernte (central Australia) with five, the Woiwurrung (Upper Yarra Valley) with seven, and north-east Tasmania with three

    VCHHK060 | The Humanities | History | Foundation to Level 2 | Historical Knowledge | Personal histories

  • VCHHK158

    Causes and developments of the major global influences on Australia


    • Popular culture
      • analysing the causes and conditions for cultural development and the effects on Australian society
      • investigating America’s cultural influence, as seen in the arrival of television for the Melbourne Olympics (1956) and Bill Haley’s Australian tour (1957)
      • comparing and contrasting views on the values and beliefs of rock ’n’ roll, film and television across time, age and gender, for example, issues of conservatism and rebellion, the challenge to established ideas and national identity
    • Environment movement
      • analysing the causes and conditions that led to the environment movement and its effects on changing public opinion and improving the environment
      • outlining the emergence of concerns about the preservation of natural areas for future generations, for example, as reflected in the establishment of National Parks in the United States (Yellowstone National Park in 1872), Australia (Royal National Park in 1879), Canada (Rocky Mountains National Park in 1885) and New Zealand (Tongariro National Park in 1887)
      • investigating the impact of early texts that warned about environmental change, for example, Silent Spring by Rachel Carson, 1962, Don’t It Make You Want To Go Home by Joe South, 1970, Mother Earth News magazine in 1970, Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology) lyrics by Marvin Gaye, 1971
    • Migration experiences
      • analysing the causes and conditions that led to increased migration to Australia and changing public opinion and government policy
      • describing the main features of a government policy that affected migration to Australia, such as the Immigration Restriction Act 1901 and use of the dictation test to restrict the immigration of non-Europeans
      • explaining the reasons for changes in government policy, for example the influence of White Australia ideology at the time of the introduction of the Immigration Restriction Act 1901, the Displaced Persons Scheme in the aftermath of World War II
    • Political Crisis
      • analysing the causes of the Korean or Vietnam War and its effects on Australia
      • analysing the causes and effects of the Petrov Affair
      • evaluating the developments during the Whitlam government and the causes of the government’s dismissal

    VCHHK158 | The Humanities | History | Levels 9 and 10 | Historical Knowledge | The modern world and Australia | The globalising world

  • VCGGK082

    Types of natural vegetation and the significance of vegetation to the environment, the importance of environments to animals and people, and different views on how they can be protected; the use and management of natural resources and waste, and different views on how to do this sustainably


    • exploring how vegetation produces the oxygen all land animals (including people) breathe, protects land from erosion by water or wind, retains rainfall, provides habitat for animals, shelters crops and livestock, provides shade for people, cools urban places, produces medicines, wood and fibre, and can make places appear more attractive
    • explaining how people’s connections with their environment can also be aesthetic, emotional and spiritual
    • describing how natural processes can break down and recycle some wastes safely. For example, through composting or purifying water as it moves through the environment
    • investigating where a particular renewable natural resource comes from and how it is used, what sustainable use of this resource might mean and comparing a strategy to reduce the use of the resource (for example, recycling paper) with a strategy to increase the output of this resource (for example, planting more trees)
    • visiting a national park and discussing different views on development in the park

    VCGGK082 | The Humanities | Geography | Levels 3 and 4 | Geographical Knowledge | Diversity and significance of places and environments

  • VC2M4SP03

    create and interpret grid reference systems using grid references and directions to locate and describe positions and pathways


    • interpreting a grid reference map of a familiar location of interest, such as a map of the showgrounds, a food festival, botanical garden, a park in the local area or a train station, and writing instructions using grid references for a friend to find them at a specified location
    • recognising that a spreadsheet uses a grid reference system, locating and entering data in cells, and using a spreadsheet to record data collected through observations or experiments
    • comparing and contrasting, describing and locating landmarks, people or things in a bird’s-eye picture of a busy scene, such as people in a park, initially without a transparent grid reference system overlaid on the picture and then with the grid overlaid; and noticing how the grid helps to pinpoint things quickly and easily
    • using different-sized grids as a tool to enlarge an image or artwork

    VC2M4SP03 | Mathematics | Mathematics Version 2.0 | Level 4 | Space

  • VCHHK137

    Different experiences and perspectives of non-Europeans and their perspectives on changes to society, significant events, ideas, beliefs and values


    • Australia
      • investigating sources that record the reactions of new arrivals to other countries in this period, for example, responses to the natural environment and climate
      • investigating the experiences of a specific group of arrivals to Australia, for example, convicts in Sydney, Hobart, Brisbane or free settlers in Melbourne, Adelaide, Perth or Darwin
      • describing the impact of this group on the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples of the region
      • investigating the differing views of pastoralists and gold miners and how they influenced Victoria
      • examining the experiences of non-Europeans in Australia prior to the 1900s, such as the Japanese, Chinese, South Sea Islanders, Afghans
      • outlining the migration of Chinese to the goldfields in Australia in the nineteenth century and attitudes towards the Chinese as revealed in cartoons, for example, the Mongolian Octopus
    • Asia
      • analysing Commissioner Lin Zexu’s letter to Queen Victoria before the outbreak of the First Opium War 1839-42
      • analysing the ideas that influenced the perspectives of the Society of Righteous Harmonious Fists, Yi He Tuan (The Boxers)
      • comparing and contrast different perspectives about the effect of European colonisation of India or China or Indochina
      • analysing different perspectives of the Russo-Japanese War 1904-05

    VCHHK137 | The Humanities | History | Levels 9 and 10 | Historical Knowledge | The making of the modern world | Australia and Asia

  • VCITC058

    Initiate and maintain social interaction with peers and known adults by seeking and offering ideas, thoughts and feelings about people, events and experiences


    • using appropriate forms of address to express and receive thanks and good wishes, and to apologise, for example, Tantissimi auguri. Cento di questi giorni. Grazie infinite. Mi dispiace, non posso/sono impegnato. Scusa se non vengo …
    • exchanging personal information such as routines and experiences, using essere, avere and other common verbs, including reflexive verbs (for example, Vengo da Sydney. Questo è mio fratello. Vesto leggero); and comparing their own experiences with those of others in different cultural contexts, for example, È più grande di me e studia economia
    • sharing views and creating spoken and written texts about favourite forms of entertainment, celebrities and significant figures, and expressing preferences, feelings and opinions, for example, Ogni weekend vado al cinema/al mare. Gioco a … Sono andato/ a … ho visto.. ho comprato … ho mangiato
    • recounting events, describing activities and personal experiences, for example, Dove sei andato/a? Con chi? Cosa hai fatto?; Mi sono divertito/a. Il cinema/teatro era interessante

    VCITC058 | Languages | Italian | F–10 Sequence | Levels 7 and 8 | Communicating | Socialising

  • VCVIU173

    Analyse the ways in which choices in language use reflect cultural ideas and perspectives, and reflect on how what is considered acceptable in communication varies across cultures


    • comparing cultural elements reflected in language use and social norms such as body language, volume of voice, or the use of personal space and silence in different cultural contexts and exchanges
    • recognising that some Vietnamese social behaviours, for example, not saying ‘thanks’ or ‘sorry’, and not opening gifts straight away in front of guests, may be misinterpreted by Australians as a lack of courtesy
    • identifying Vietnamese and Australian cultural practices, concepts, values and beliefs presented in diverse situations and contexts, for example, everyday conversations, television programs, films, documentaries, musical performances, folk tales and short stories
    • comparing details from a range of texts about special occasions and ceremonies, and discussing culture-specific terms and representations
    • explaining cultural references in Vietnamese folk and contemporary literature, for example, mừng tuổi, xông đất, trầu cau
    • exploring the various ways Vietnamese and Australian cultures are representated such as in depictions of scenery or icons, costumes, foods, social behaviours, gestures and language, for example, tô phở/chai nước mắm, nón lá/áo dài, folding hands/bowing head and use of dạ/thưa may represent Vietnam while the Sydney Opera House, a boomerang, shaking hands, and terms like ‘fair dinkum’ may be used to represent Australia

    VCVIU173 | Languages | Vietnamese | F–10 Sequence | Levels 7 and 8 | Understanding | Role of language and culture

  • VCEALL075

    Demonstrate some control of basic verb forms


    • using a range of common action verbs (‘sit’, ‘eat’, ‘play’), sensing verbs (‘want’, ‘like’) and relating verbs (‘be’, ‘have’)
    • controlling simple past tense for common verbs, including some regular verbs (such as ‘played’, ‘liked’) and some common irregular verbs (such as ‘went’, ‘was’, ‘saw’)
    • using inconsistent use of tense within a sentence, for example ‘I went to the park and playing footy’
    • expressing negatives in the most basic forms, for example ‘I no like’

    VCEALL075 | Curriculum content | English as an Additional Language (EAL) | Level A1 | Writing | Linguistic Structures and Features

  • VCECU004

    Explore the contested meaning of concepts including fairness and harm and how they can seem to differ in different situations


    • testing a proposed definition of fairness as equal treatment by considering whether an older sibling should do more at home or whether there should be special parking places
    • testing a proposed definition of harm as involving a deliberate intention that caused mental or physical suffering, by considering whether an accidental injury to someone on the playground is harmful or whether taking offence to teasing or a joke is a choice
    • exploring the concept of fairness by setting a task where resources are distributed unevenly and reflecting on the desirability of the outcomes

    VCECU004 | Capabilities | Ethical Capability | Levels 3 and 4 | Understanding Concepts

  • VCFRU016

    Understand that all languages continuously change through contact with each other and through changes in society


    • understanding that languages and cultures change in response to new ideas and social and cultural developments (globalisation)
    • recognising that languages borrow from each other, that many French words are used in English (for example, ‘croissant’, ‘menu’, ‘chauffeur’, ‘chef’, ‘ballet’) and many English words are used in French, for example, le week-end, le parking, le cowboy
    • understanding that some languages are continuously growing while others, such as many Indigenous languages throughout the world, are endangered or being revived

    VCFRU016 | Languages | French | F–10 Sequence | Foundation to Level 2 | Understanding | Language variation and change

Refine results by Area

  • All areas (44)
  • Capabilities (2)
  • English (6)
  • Health and Physical Education (1)
  • Languages (15)
  • Mathematics (2)
  • Technologies (2)
  • The Humanities (16)

Refine results by Subject

  • All subjects (44)
  • Arabic (2)
  • Civics and Citizenship (1)
  • Critical and Creative Thinking (1)
  • Design and Technologies (2)
  • English (1)
  • English as an Additional Language (EAL) (5)
  • Ethical Capability (1)
  • French (1)
  • Geography (7)
  • Health and Physical Education (1)
  • History (8)
  • Indonesian (1)
  • Italian (1)
  • Japanese (1)
  • Korean (1)
  • Mathematics Version 2.0 (2)
  • Modern Greek (1)
  • Roman Alphabet Languages (1)
  • Spanish (1)
  • Victorian Aboriginal Languages (4)
  • Vietnamese (1)

Refine results by Level

  • All levels
  • B2 (2)
  • A1 (1)
  • A2 (1)
  • CL (1)
  • Level A (Towards Foundation) (1)
  • Level B (Towards Foundation) (1)
  • Level C (Towards Foundation) (1)
  • Foundation level (7)
  • Level 1 (7)
  • Level 2 (7)
  • Level 3 (7)
  • Level 4 (9)
  • Level 5 (7)
  • Level 6 (7)
  • Level 7 (4)
  • Level 8 (5)
  • Level 9 (10)
  • Level 10 (10)

Refine results by Type

  • All types (44)
  • Curriculum content (43)
  • Standards (1)

Select a page

  1. Previous
  2. 1
  3. 2
  4. 3
  5. Next
Search results - Victorian Curriculum (2024)
Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Dean Jakubowski Ret

Last Updated:

Views: 6419

Rating: 5 / 5 (50 voted)

Reviews: 81% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Dean Jakubowski Ret

Birthday: 1996-05-10

Address: Apt. 425 4346 Santiago Islands, Shariside, AK 38830-1874

Phone: +96313309894162

Job: Legacy Sales Designer

Hobby: Baseball, Wood carving, Candle making, Jigsaw puzzles, Lacemaking, Parkour, Drawing

Introduction: My name is Dean Jakubowski Ret, I am a enthusiastic, friendly, homely, handsome, zealous, brainy, elegant person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.