Each student is given a graded reader and gets an idea about it from reading the back of the book and the first couple of pages.
Working in groups of 3 to 6 students, students work together to find the best match between the interests of each person and the books they have been given, without showing the books to each other. You hate hot weather.” The person whose likes and dislikes they are talking about should only respond with “None/ one/ two/ three/ four/ five correct”.
This can also be played after people have finished reading the whole book. Holidays blind date The blind date idea can also be used for talking about holidays. ” The person answering can continue to lie in their answers about the one thing that is false. I like everything This is like an easier version of Which One Do I Like? Students are asked “Do you like spiders/ sky diving/ maths homework etc? They then try again and again with only the same hint each time on how many they have correct until they get all five right.
In the more controlled version, students are given details about one holiday each and try to find the best match for each one in their group without showing them to each other, similar to Graded Reader Blind Date above. Likes and dislikes unique mingle game Another mingling game that can be played with this language is trying to find one like or dislike that is unique to you in the whole class, e.g. ” and must answer “Yes” to every question, whether it is true or not. This can also be played with more or fewer (between three and six) likes and dislikes expressions.
That’s the hope of Hater, a new dating app that seeks to bring people together based on a different sort of connection — the mutual dislike of anything from vegetables to minivans.