Whenever I find a version with (dotsub.com->http://www.dotsub.com]) offers videos with closed-captions in English and the possibility to make your own captions.
Feel free to suggest other videos that you have found.
The CPP of the Grenoble Institute of Technology celebrated the 20th anniversary of its creation with a gala on the campus of Grenoble, France. Here is the film I produced for the occasion with students and teachers of the graduating classes 1 to 10. (MP4 - 15 minutes) Filming and editing by Marianne Raynaud. (Prepa INP - Grenoble - film fait par un ancien professeur d’anglais) Many scenes from the English classes (parodies, student clips, oral pair work, thank you speeches, tutorials, interviews)
Videos that would be useful for ESL classes—either to be shown by the teacher as listening comprehension or to use as examples of the type of videos students should look for and then come to class and present and/or analyze.
Lesson Plan with LC worksheets and link to view as preparation for students to do their own parody review of tech device. Exercises are inluded as samples of documents to be found in "QualityTime-ESL: The Digital Resource Book" by Marianne Raynaud
Steve Jobs - Commencement Speech at Standford University: one of the best speeches to be found on the Web according to TED Talks. Here with subtitles in English for the speech and the full transcript in a DOC file.
David Hanson’s robot faces look and act like yours: They recognize and respond to emotion, and make expressions of their own. Here, an "emotional" live demo of the Einstein robot offers a peek at a future where robots truly mimic humans. There is a cloze exercise on verbs to go with the video.
"Twitter in Plain English" is a very short and clear slideshow that explains how Twitter works. It was made by Lee LeFever of the Common Craft Show. Here is a cloze exercise with a key by Marianne Raynaud of Qualitytime-ESL.com/
In this short, optimistic talk from TED2009, Pete Alcorn shares a vision of the world of two centuries from now — when declining populations and growing opportunity prove Malthus was wrong.
Pete Alcorn is the head of podcasting for Apple, and a veteran of the paper-publishing industry.