There are two main stages of teaching any dialogue:
1. Presenting the Dialogue:
1. Introduce the activity telling students that they’re going to read & listen to a dialogue.
2. Present the most important or the key individual words included in the dialogue.
3. Ask students to look at the dialogue and the pictures to talk about the scene of it:
a. Who are the speakers?
b. Where are they?
c. What are they talking about?
d. What do you think is happening in each picture?
4. Then ask students to read the whole dialogue silently or listen to it extensively to answer a pre-question. The answer is the main idea of the dialogue.
5. Next, ask or put two more questions on the board and ask students to listen to the dialogue on the cassette ( or read by the teacher ) to answer those questions.
6. Read the dialogue aloud, this time to focus on the important phrases or expressions included in the dialogue.
2. Practicing the Dialogue:
1. Invite pairs of students to the front of the class with their books to role play or act out the dialogue.
2. Write the dialogue on the board or distribute it printed on a paper with some missing parts. Ask students to work in pairs to fill in the gaps. Elicit the answers from as many pairs as possible.
3. Focusing on the important language functions included in the dialogue, divide the dialogue into mini dialogues or some situations, each one includes a prompt and its response, give each mini dialogue with a missing part & ask Ss to fill in the gaps in pairs and act out each situation.
4. Invite pairs of students to the front of the class without their books to role play or act out the dialogue telling them that some personal modifications should be done.
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