By Jackie Holderness
Stimulating actions inside a graded syllabus.
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Additional resources for Chatterbox: Pupil's Book Level 3
To make the activity more energetic, tell everyone to touch with their nose or an elbow rather than with their hands. Variation For a longer activity that can serve as a closer, make things more competitive either by getting students to drop out if they make a mistake (in word or action), or by collecting forfeits. g. sing, tell a joke) to get back their place in the circle. Acknowledgement This is an adaptation of an old school game I found in a Hungarian collection of games (Nagy játékkönyv, Könyvkuckó, Budapest, 1996).
6 Pretend to be Ms Parker. (See the first role card, on p. ) On the board, write a D for disputant (or hold up a sheet of paper with a D on it) and tell the story in the first person, emphasising how you were in no way at fault and blaming Mr Bumble as much as possible. Say how you would like the problem to be resolved. Be natural but pause between points so that everyone has time to write things down. 7 Move away from the D on the board (or put down your D sheet). In either case, stand in a different place to underscore the fact that you are now out of role.
18 Keep your temper at all costs Do not take things too personally. When teenagers are rude to you or about you, it is most likely because you represent authority in general. Besides, few people have a perfect understanding of the norms of civility by the time they are 15 or 16, let alone 11. When a student has said something that is out of order or things seem to be about to get tense for any reason, it may be best to make a humorous remark, to change the subject or move on to a new activity. g.