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Pictures for language learning andrew wright.pdf


Learner 3: Its a rectangle.
Responses to a text may be objective (for example, summarising the easeus data recovery iso text or making an objective valuation of it) or may be subjective (for example, responding with personal ideas, feelings or associations).
Here is an example of a bare bones story with suggested questions below Close your eyes.The learner at the end of the row must stand up and walk around to the other end of the line of chairs.I hear what you are saying.2 Once the idea of the game is understood, play it in groups or in pairs.(Or you could provide each learner with a questionnaire which you have written yourself.) The learners, sitting in pairs, put the questions to their partner.Acknowledgement We first experienced this game with Nick Owen at Pilgrims, then saw it developed by Julia Dudas at International Languages Institute, Hungary.If they are wrong, they turn them back on the table face down.Mainly listening Procedure 1 Ask the learners to sit in a circle, if you have enough room.Procedure 1 Ask the learners to mill about, nodding and smiling, in a space in the classroom.Teacher: Whats the shape of the picture?
37 Variation 3 Can you remember the picture?
2 To give examples which are suitable for all levels of proficiency, but with an emphasis on beginners to intermediate.
Learner 2: Shes going to the bank to steal some money.
In this third edition we have drawn on this rich experience and made a number of changes accordingly.
Games for Language Learning.Illustrated by the author, this book is a comprehensive resource in its own right as well as a valuable guide to the role of visual materials in present-day language learning.You are carrying a bag.10 1 Icebreakers and warmers It is important for learners to feel comfortable with each other, confident in themselves and focussed on the language lesson rather than on other distractions.Procedure 1 Display a number of pictures and then describe one of them, or part of one of them.Ask a learner to close his or her eyes and describe his or her neighbours appearance.Author: Andrew Wright, paperback: 230 pages, publisher: Cambridge University Press; First Edition edition (January 25, 1990).Variation 1 Someone or something you know 1 Describe anything known to the learners objects, people, places, sports, etc.They must put up their hands and correct you.We have included a new section, Solo games; and we have included games covering a wide spectrum of individual preferences in ways of learning (visual, auditory, kinaesthetic, etc.).This task is ideal for homework.For example: 44 Mainly listening Teacher: My neighbour is a very tall, thin woman.The subject and language you use should be appropriate to the learners level of proficiency and the language you want to practise with them.




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