Question-related To The English Laguage Conversation!


Conversation Topics To Write A Project In English! 

Of all the languages in the world, today English deserve to be regarded as the world language. It is the world's most widely spoken language and a common means of communication between people of different nations. English indeed is the mother tongue of the people of Great Britain, America, Canada, and Australia.

Countries like India, Ceylon, Singapore, Pakistan, Nigeria Zambia etc also used English because these countries were the colonies of Great Britain and since the day they came under British rule.

We Indians adorn English in a special place and teaching English to our students is to enable them to use English with ease and comfort way both instrumental and integratively. So that they should be able to speak and write English efficiently and can develop an ability to understand the basic patterns of the culture of the English-speaking peoples.

In the class, I  adopt disappearing conversations to improve my students' speaking fluency, particularly with spoken contractions and functional language phrases. Start by building a conversation with my students I'll want to focus on a particular situation like a restaurant, or weather. So I have written the conversation on the blackboard. In this case, I'd possibly focus on the contractions and pronunciation.  Once my students are confident  I'm going to start erasing some of the words, now my students are going to practise the conversation again, the word that omitting. Next time, I'm going to erase more of the words and practise the whole conversation I'm reaching out to see if they can use only the beginning letters.  It's a nice way to start the class by getting relation-building with students by talking. 

Here are some examples of starter conversation topics:

1. Family

• what family members do you live with?

• what family members are you close to?

•  Do you have any siblings?

2. Friends

• Who is your best friend?

•  What's your favourite memory you shared with a friend?

3. Gifts

• what's the best gift you've ever received?

•   Do you enjoy giving gifts? Why?

4. Food

• What's your favourite food?

•  What's your least favourite food?

•  What would you prefer as your earlier meal?

5.  Shopping

• What is your favourite thing to buy?

• How often do you go shopping?

6. Home Town

• What's your area like?

• Do you like where you live? Why?

7. Health

•  Have you ever been ill?  How did it feel?

• What thing can we do to stay healthy?

8. Feelings

• When was the happiest you've never been?

• What scares you the most?

9. Hobbies

•  What do you like to serve in your extra time?

•  If you could take up a unique hobby, what would it be?

Only starting a topic to begin a conversation is not enough. A speaker should know what not to do or do in a conversation. For example:

Don'ts For Public Speakers

Don't rant.

Don't prate.

Don't shiver.

Don't flatter.

Don't declaim.

Don't be glib.

Don't pause.

Don't is nasal.

Don't apologize.

Don't dogmatize.

Don't be slangy.

Don't irritate.

Don't be uncomfortable.

Don't be brutal.

Don't be personal.

Don't be foolish.

Don't attitudinize.

Don't be boring.

Don't speak quickly.

Don't sway your body.

Don't be long-winded.

Don't hem and haw.

Don't praise yourself.

Don't over-gesticulate.

Don't speed the platform.

Don't clear your throat.

Don't point with pride.

Don't tell a long story.

Don't rise on your toes.

Don't change your words.

Don't stand like a statue.

Don't address the ceiling.

Don't talk in a high key.

Don't emphasize everything.

Don't drink while speaking.

Don't tire out your audience.

Don't exceed your time limit.

Don't talk for talking's sake.

Don't wander from your subject.

Don't fumble with your clothes.

Don't speak through closed teeth.

Don't put your hands on your hips.

Don't fail to stop when you have finished up.

Do's For Public Speakers

Be prepared.

Begin slowly.

Be modest.

Speak distinctly.

Address all your hearers.

Be uniformly polite.

Reduce your sentences.

Improve mental alertness.

Conceal your method.

Be scrupulously clean.

Think sure of yourself.

Look your audience in the eyes.

Be straightforward.

Favour your deep tones.

Speak knowingly.

Get to your facts.

Be enthusiastic.

Observe your halts.

Suit the action to the word.

Be yourself at your best.

Speak fluently.

Use your abdominal muscles.

Make yourself delighted. conversational.

Conciliate your opponent.

Rouse yourself.

Be logical.

Have your wits about you.

Be considerate.

Open your mouth.

Speak authoritatively.

Stimulate sincerity.

Develop brevity.

Cultivate diplomacy.

End swiftly.

Points For Speakers

As far as possible avoid the subsequent hackneyed phrases:

I rise with diffidence

Unaccustomed as I'm too public speaking

By a cheerful stroke of fate

It becomes my painful duty

In the last analysis

I'm encouraged to go on

I point proudly

On the different hand (with a gesture)

I hold

The vox populi

Be that as it may

I shall not detain you

As the hour is growing late

Believe me

We view with alarm

As I was about to tell you

The sunniest day of my life

It falls to my lot

I can say no further

In the fluff and bloom

I can only refer

I can say nothing

I cannot find words

The fact is

To my mind

I can't sufficiently do justice

I sweat

All I can say is

I shall not induce a speech on you

Far be it from me

Rise Phoenix- suchlike from his ashes

But alas!

What more can I say?

At this late period of the evening

It is hardly necessary to say

I cannot allow the occasion to pass

For, mark you

I've formerly taken up too much time

I might talk to you for hours

Looking back upon my adolescence

We can imagine the scene

I have no time or proficiency

Ah, no, dear musketeers

One further word and I've done

I will now conclude

I surely must stop

I have done.

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