Murder Winks Directions: The students stand in a circle, and one of them will be the "murderer". This student will "murder" other students by winking at them. To choose the murderer, you can either a) have them close their eyes, walk around the circle, tapping one student on the back, or b) put one square of paper for each student in a hat, writing "murderer" on one piece and "innocent" on all the others; the students silently choose a piece of paper to determine who is the murderer.
Upper-intermediate exercises Practise your English grammar and vocabulary with these quick exercises for upper-intermediate and advanced learners of English. The multiple-choice and gap-fill exercises in this section cover areas such as tenses, collocations, idioms and phrasal verbs. To get news about new exercises as we add them, sign up for our Updates Newsletter. Tenses Exercises and worksheets in our download pack for English teachers Vocabulary worksheets Actions Business English Clothes Colours Communication worksheets Countries and nationalities Culture and traditions Describing people Education English for Specific Purposes ESP Environment and nature Face and body Family Flashcards Food Friendship General vocabulary Greetings Health Hobbies Holidays and traditions Idioms Jobs/occupations/professions likes and dislikes Meaning Music Numbers Peace and solidarity People Personal information Phonics Picture composition Places School Science Seasons Sports Technologies The age The alphabet The animals The city The house The transports The weather Time Travelling Teach Children to Read with Phonics, Worksheets, Games, Videos, Books These are among the best phonics worksheets, games, videos and flash cards you will find online. The has everything you need to help a child learn to read through phonics: decodable stories, listening exercises, you name it. Visit this page now! Live Worksheets Worksheets that listen. Worksheets that speak.
Find Sources - Literature Review: The What, Why and How-to Guide - Subject & Class Guides at University of Connecticut The term sources refer to print, electronic or visual materials necessary for your research. Sources are classified into primary, secondary and tertiary. Examples of primary sources: letters/correspondence, diaries, memoirs, autobiographies, official or research reports, patents and designs, and empirical research articles.Examples of secondary sources: academic journal articles (other than empirical research articles or reports), conference proceedings, books (monographs or chapters’ books), documentaries.Examples of tertiary sources: Encyclopedias, dictionaries, handbooks, atlas Note: Sometimes, secondary sources can be considered primary sources depending on context. For example, an academic article about Mexican migration during the Mexican Revolution written during that period can be used as primary sources to document the "contemporary thinking" of that period.
Downloadable lesson materials 36 Questions to fall in love Level B1 upwards Skills: speaking and listening Language: Question forms (including slightly more complex B1 forms) elt-resourceful-36-questions-to-fall-in-love ESL Games, Quizzes and Classroom ESL Activities Free ESL Games and Quiz Corner Welcome to our 'Free ESL Games and Quiz Corner'. Here you'll find interactive games, ESL classroom activities and games, online quizzes and hundreds of printable quiz questions in graded sets, including many sample question sets from our ESL board game Word Up. You'll also find excerpts from articles and books on using games in language learning plus links to many other ESL games and activity resources online. For TeachersMost of the classroom games and activities may be used with students of any level except for absolute beginners. For the card games, Matching Cards (Opposites) has printable card sets for beginner, intermediate and advanced students, while Matching Cards (Phrasal Verbs) has cards suitable for upper intermediate to advanced students. The classic games can be adapted to any level, while the miming games are suitable for the levels indicated.
Control Alt Achieve: 5 Emoji Learning Activities with Google Docs A while back I did a blog post on the "Emoji Random Writing Prompt Generator" I had created with Google Sheets. Basically the sheet randomly selected a set of emojis that the student could use as inspiration for writing a story, poem, or such. With a simple reload, a new random set would be produced. You can see the post and get your own copy of the template here: Emoji Random Writing Prompt Generator In this post we are going to dive deeper into creative ways to use emojis in Google Docs beyond just writing prompts.
Film: The Proposal Romantic comedies are not my favorite kind of movie, but they usually have great scenes for grammar. This one is no exception. I think this is one of the funniest scenes involving dogs that I have ever seen. I used it to practice contrasting the past perfect and the past perfect continuous tenses. A.